Eva & Franco Mattes

WORKS
EXHIBITIONS
ABOUT
SHOP

Deep Fried Half Cat edition for KW


Eva & Franco Mattes, Deep Fried Half Cat

Check out Deep Fried Half Cat, our newest limited edition made for KW Berlin!!!

 

 

 

 

Masterful Attention Seekers


Eva & Franco Mattes, MoCA Busan

Opening tonight at MoCA Busan! Featuring an amazing artists lineup, info here, photos here.

 

 

 

 

Preview of AI-assisted Circuits


Eva & Franco Mattes, Apalazzo

Our latest body of work is AI-assisted Circuits: large multicolored circuits created by feeding AI with previous works of ours.

 

 

 

 

508 Loop Detected opening at Apalazzo gallery


Eva & Franco Mattes, Apalazzo

Tonight we’re opening “508 Loop Detected” at Apalazzo gallery, here’re some photos.

 

 

 

 

Roomba Cat is watching you


Eva & Franco Mattes, Roomba Cat

Roomba Cat is a sculpture of an attentive looking taxidermy cat sitting on a functioning robot vacuum cleaner, in constant movement within the exhibition space…

 

 

 

 

Up Next video on DIS


Eva & Franco Mattes, Up Next

Our latest video Up Next is now live on DIS. More info on the work here.

 

 

 

 

Photos of “Fake Views”


Eva & Franco Mattes, Frankfurter Kunstverein

“Fake Views” is our ongoing solo show at Frankfurter Kunstverein. Info about the show – including press release, public program etc. – are here, photos of the show here.

 

 

 

 

“Fake Views” opening tonight!


Here’s the trailer for “Fake Views”, our show at Frankfurter Kunstverein opening… tonight!

 

 

 

 

Net Art on LED Wall


Eva & Franco Mattes, Milan Design Week

A one night only event in Milan: our early Net Art piece “New Free” (2000) screened on a HUGE 14x8m outdoor LED Wall with a very special soundtrack by Cory Arcangel! Pics and video here, more about the work here. Curated by Ilaria Bonacossa. Thanks Reasoned Art!

 

 

 

 

New install at Miart (plus a little intervention…)


Eva & Franco Mattes, Miart

Commissioned by MSGM (thanks Massimo Giorgetti!), the installation hosts an invisible image in constant circulation between two microcomputers. The same image is sent from our personal phones to nearby random visitors via AirDrop—an idea inspired by the common practice among teenagers of exploiting crowds to share digital materials. The intervention creates an unexpected temporary human connection in a place mostly driven by commercial transactions. Pics here.