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In the last year, all of a sudden our lifestyles have been completely changed due to the unprecedented global pandemic. 

We have lost countless things from our day-to-day life through these big changes that we’ve gone through, but one of the biggest things that we’ve lost is our sense of time. Our perception of time has been transformed as we spent identically-routined days in our personal spaces.

The distinction of time in our everyday life has been gradually fading away between a day and a week, a weekday and a weekend, morning and night, the present and the recent past. Now this “unusual” time is felt as if it continues perpetually.

The calendar of the installation UNTIL is wall mounted and a person is standing in front of it ripping the frontmost page down. The page says'August 10, Saturday'.
The picture shows the wallmounted installation UNTIL with a page slightly below it mid fall. The falling page is blurry due to its motion. The Picture is very bright and mostly white.

“UNTIL” is a never-ending calendar ripping off its own pages. The printed numbers and letters on it are gradually being deformed. This deformation is symbolizing the distortion of our sense of time, disturbed by our everyday situation.

As soon as the pages leave the calendar and touch the ground, the ink fades to white – mirroring our feelings of loss. The growing pile of blank papers on the floor represents the convergence of these faded days which we already can’t remember anymore.

This calendar will not run out. It looks as if these sequential behaviours form the twin to the ongoing situation that we haven’t yet been able to live through.




// new media class site

The picture shows a page of the installation UNTIL on the floor, the text on the page is already slightly faded away. The text on the page says 'August 11, Sunday'.
A wide angle of the installation UNTIL showing the wall mounted calendar and the floor. The floor in front if the installation is covered with pages that have fallen. The text on the pages is already faded and the pages are white.