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Last day at #KIAF2017. More images of our booth here: https://t.co/fv9uEBAHMs https://t.co/xcvz9gHd97
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At #KIAF2017 until Sunday! https://t.co/Q7hrfa5Jki https://t.co/GUDbztVN5V
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Last day at @expochicago https://t.co/krDIOpcn5O
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At @artriofair presenting limited edition works by #DamienHirst. Booth D10 https://t.co/SDMPzPOh0c
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Join us booth 843 at @expochicago this weekend! #DamienHirst https://t.co/NOGos3U6vO
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Other Criteria is at @expochicago booth 848 until Sunday 17th September #Damien Hirst #EduardoSarabiahttps://t.co/Oyl50Kve26
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Christopher Baker's HELLO WORLD!

January 9, 2012 by Georgia

Until 28 February 2012
73 Duke of York’s Square, King’s Road, London, SW3 4LY

From the press release:

The Saatchi Gallery’s first ever screening room for film and video opened on the 3rd of January in a space on Duke of York’s Square, a stone’s throw from the Gallery in Chelsea. Saatchi Screen, in partnership with The Cadogan Estate and Hugo Boss, launches with the UK debut of Christopher Baker’s video installation, Hello World! or: How I Learned to Stop Listening and Love the Noise. Hello World! is a large-scale audio visual installation comprised of thousands of video diaries gathered from the internet. Each of the 5,000 videos that make up Hello World! features a single individual speaking candidly to an imagined audience from a private space such as a bedroom, kitchen, or dorm room. The multi-channel sound composition glides between individuals and the group, allowing viewers to listen in on individual speakers or become immersed in the overall cacophony. The project is a meditation on the contemporary plight of democratic, participative media and the fundamental human desire to be heard.

The artist Christopher Baker, who originally trained as a scientist, is inspired by the interconnectivities – visible and invisible – present in the 21st-century urban landscape and is interested in the practical implications of our increasingly networked lifestyles: ‘Primary to this task is an exploration of the ways we imagine and represent ourselves before (potentially massive) audiences and the ways we navigate and abide in public space. With these interests at heart, large-scale video projections allow me to create works that fuse existing physical spaces with more ephemeral digital elements, resulting in revelatory and sometimes disorienting forms.'

Hello World! is open to the public every day from 10am - 6pm.