Andrew Rogers is an Australia-based artist. His work has been exhibited internationally, and his sculptures and photographs are included in private and prominent public collections around the world, such as the Nevada Museum of Art, Gibbs Farm, Astana EXPO village, Warner Brothers Complex in Taipei, Taiwan, Warner Village Cinemas in Berkshire, United Kingdom, Maroussi Multiplex in Athens, Greece, and the residence of the Australian Consul General in Kobe, Japan.
He has received international commissions and has created “Rhythms of Life”, the largest contemporary land art undertaking in the world, forming a chain of 48 massive stone structures (geoglyphs) spanning the globe. The project has involved over 6,700 people in 13 countries across seven continents.
His recent exhibitions include “Australia: Molten Concepts” at Mossgreen Gallery in Australia, “Andrew Rogers: Rhythms of Life” at Wriston Art Galleries, Lawrence University in Wisconsin, USA, “Global Land Art: Projects by Andrew Rogers” at Aidekman Arts Center, Tufts University Art Gallery, in Massachusetts, USA, and “Rhythms of Life” at Hammer Gallery in Zurich, Switzerland.
Exhibition: 31 May – 06 September 2015
McClelland Sculpture Park+Gallery, Langwarrin, Victoria, Australia
UNIVERSITY OF SYDNEY
‘Individuals’ has been installed outside the new Law Faculty building at the Camperdown campus of the University of Sydney. 15 bronze sculptures abating in height from 3.5 to 1.0 metres.
EXPO ASTANA, KAZAKHSTAN
Andrew Rogers' 12 meter sculpture, "Unfurling Energy" unveiled at the EXPO ASTANA 2017, Kazakhstan.The international exposition is aimed at exploring innovative energy alternatives, and is scheduled to take place between June 10th and September 10th 2017.
Opening ceremony: June 10, 2017
VOGUE ITALIA: A CONVERSATION WITH ANDREW ROGERS
This interview works as a medium in expressing Rogers' thoughts and inspiration leading up to the "Rhythms of Life" installation.
Google Earth Tour of Andrew Rogers' "Rhythms of Life", the largest contemporary land art undertaking in the world, forming a chain of 48 massive stone structures (geoglyphs) in 13 countries across seven continents.