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Large groups of naked me

For 20 years now, New York-based photographer Spencer Tunick has been creating human art installations all over the world, calling together volunteers by the hundreds or thousands, asking them to remove their clothes, and photographing them in massive groups. His philosophy is that "individuals en masse, without their clothing, grouped together, metamorphose into a new shape. Collected here are images from several of his installations as they were being composed. Warning : The following photos all depict naked human bodies, and are not screened out. The nudity is central to Tunick's art. Naked volunteers pose for the US photographer Spencer Tunick on the largest glacier in the Alps, Aletsch glacier, in Switzerland, as part of an environmental campaign about global warming near the mountain resort of Bettmeralp, on August 18, Naked volunteers lie on Aletsch glacier, posing for photographer Spencer Tunick as part of an environmental campaign about global warming, on August 18, The campaign organized by Greenpeace is aimed at drawing attention to melting Alpine glaciers, a clear sign of global warming and man-made climate change according to the organization. Naked volunteers stand atop Aletsch glacier, posing for photographer Spencer Tunick as part of an environmental campaign about global warming near the mountain resort of Bettmeralp, on August 18, Naked volunteers stand look toward Aletsch glacier, posing for photographer Spencer Tunick as part of an environmental campaign about global warming on August 18,
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Or, in Darwinian terms, imagine us, human animals, carelessly running around with no clothes on, blind and deaf to social obligations and all the regulations determined by the artificial, preposterous moral code. How does such a world intersect with our contemporary world? In real life, it seems almost impossible for the primitive state of existence to arise out of an era of cognizance, industry, and technology. And yet, here we are in the 21st century, witnessing the work of Spencer Tunick , who persistently endeavors to create these impossible worlds. Tunick tackles both social and legal issues, which seem to define our modern way of life and to enclose human behavior, constraining it within the well-known formal boundaries. Such radical ideas and projects rarely go unnoticed of course, and that is why his art has caused him a lot of trouble. Tunick has been arrested five times since , and he is still facing legal issues that restrict his supposed right to work outdoors. That is, naturally, because of the controversial essence of his naked art practice — but in fact, it does nobody any harm. So what does Mr. Tunick actually do?

My answer was obviously, "Um, yes! More than one woman said to me, "You're so brave. I could never do that. I'm too self-conscious about my [insert body part of theirs I had actively envied] to be naked in front of other people. Apparently, being naked is still a radical act. Though I considered myself pretty damn comfortable with being naked you'll find me naked at home on my couch as I write this, laptop balanced atop my bush , what I found out at Hedonism is that I had an entire other layer of shame around my nakedness and body, just waiting to be shed. To my own surprise, my four days at a nudist resort profoundly changed my life. I left feeling, with a nearly evangelical surety, that being naked in "public" is something every woman should get to experience at least once in her life. My first moment of public nakedness came on Day 1 aboard a sailboat, when I was going snorkeling with the other journalists invited on the trip. In an attempt to be naked as much as possible, I hadn't even packed a swimsuit, so I knew I was going in topless.

Or, in Darwinian terms, imagine us, human animals, carelessly running around with no clothes on, blind and deaf to social obligations and all the regulations determined by the artificial, preposterous moral code. How does such a world intersect with our contemporary world? In real life, it seems almost impossible for the primitive state of existence to arise out of an era of cognizance, industry, and technology. And yet, here we are in the 21st century, witnessing the work of Spencer Tunick , who persistently endeavors to create these impossible worlds.

Tunick tackles both social and legal issues, which seem to define our modern way of life and to enclose human behavior, constraining it within the well-known formal boundaries. Such radical ideas and projects rarely go unnoticed of course, and that is why his art has caused him a lot of trouble.

Tunick has been arrested five times since , and he is still facing legal issues that restrict his supposed right to work outdoors. That is, naturally, because of the controversial essence of his naked art practice — but in fact, it does nobody any harm. So what does Mr. Tunick actually do? It is hard to decide whether he is a director, a photographer, a choreographer or a leader of a cult. Tunick makes public installations all over the world, but not the usual kind.

His assemblages consist of naked humans — sometimes only a few of them, sometimes tens of thousands. But always for a good cause! All of the participants are volunteers, believe it or not, meaning that there is a concrete number of people who really have no problem going out in public, naked, performing and posing for a photograph or a video.

None of this sounds completely right until you actually see his works, in person or in photographs, and when you really get a sense of what his works are all about. These people, alone or in groups, stand naked against the urban context, the cultural context that is the product of our own civilization. But is the art of Spencer Tunick about humans, or their bodies?

This is where Tunick puts us to a test through his naked art events — are we able to render the human body as a unit devoid of any other meaning or connotation? There is probably no correct answer.

Featured images, in the main slider: Spencer Tunick — Munich 6. All images used for illustrative purposes only. Art Exhibitions , Provoke!

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