The exhibit, which opens in conjunction with the center’s 21st anniversary celebrations, features some very playful and interactive works.
“It’s probably a symptom of this moment, in part, that artists are interested in inviting interactivity and engaging viewers in a way that, perhaps, art hasn’t in the past. It’s not supposed to be withheld. It’s not supposed to exist at a distance. It’s supposed to interact with people,” said Bedford.
One example of this type of playful work is Joel Morrison’s huge sculpture of a latex glove, which Bedford said, is meant to inspire you to “think more about the narrative conceits of the object.”
A highly interactive sculpture by Gustavo Godoy, requires a waver to climb and was designed to play on and interact with the Wexner Center’s architecture.
Watch Brook and Bedford interact with more art featured in this playful exhibit.