Dan Flavin - Greens Crossing Greens (To Piet Mondrian who Lacked Green), 1966.
Lisa Rybovich Crallé, Index Fingers, 2014.
Donald Judd, Untitled (DSS 46), Chartreuse oil on wood and yellow enamel on iron,1964.
Bas Jan Ader, The Boy Who Fell over Niagara Falls, 1972.
Mona Hatoum, Socle du Monde, 1992.
Jeppe Hein takes one of art’s iconic forms - the cube - and distorts it by introducing a random new element: fire. Hein is well known for his minimalist aesthetic, and frequently references the grand masters of minimal and conceptual art, utilising the clean, structured forms so associated with the genres. However, Hein’s Burning Cube does one thing that traditional minimalist sculpture has never done - it grows and changes over the course of time. The gas canister within the cube keeps the flame constant, but the fire resistant white paint is slowly covered in a layer of black soot which leaves its own unpredictable mark upon the sculpture.
Donald Judd, Untitled (Six Boxes), 1974, brass.