New York based multi-disciplinary artist Shuli Sadé works across a range of mediums: Photography, Video, Drawings, Sculpture Installation and Augmented Reality. In recent years she creates large scale Public Art projects. Sadé has taught and lectured at the University of Pennsylvania School of Architecture, Parsons School of Design, Columbia University’s Barnard College, Bezalel Academy of Art and Design School of Architecture. Sadé has received the Pollock Krasner Foundation Grant, (2014), a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship (1991), New York Foundation for the Arts Emergency Grant (2001), Lower Manhattan Cultural Council Fund, NY- Israel Cultural Cooperation Commission Grant, AICF study grant, NY Art Development Committee grants. Her work is in numerous private and public collections. Her installation at the Neurobiology of Cognition Laboratory at NYU (2010–2012) was selected among Top 100 best art projects in Collaboration of Design and Art awards (CoD+A Top 100, 2013). Her work is represented by Galleria Ethra in Mexico City.
My experiments with encoded memory blurring the dichotomies of perception and reality. Drawn from a wide range of original data from my photographs of urbanism I create a memory cell system which explores complexed platforms of memory patterns. On viewing the image through a magnifier, there is a clear visibility of the composing particles which can be digitally reorganized. Through pixels fragmentation, removal and assembly I create new layered landscapes. An ongoing conversation between reality and interpretation is taking over the original data. My personal intervention processing manual data results in new algorithms inspired pattens. I use technology to preserve, reproduce, recreate and archive memory in order to store an infrastructure by modifying, encoding and converting bit structure. A bit loss is a result of pixels removal which leads to a new map of memory. Through a selection of site specific sections of urban plans I superimpose a set of individual symbols and memory modules which metaphorically transmit signals and glitches mixed with the physical urban plan, creating a fabric of new patterns to feedback an ever changing memory of place