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The All-Seeing Surveillance Eye Is Tackled In Jud Turner's Impressive Sculpture | The Creators Project

The All-Seeing Surveillance Eye Is Tackled In Jud Turner's Impressive Sculpture

privacy vs. surveillance, originally published in The New York Times  Edel Rodriguez

Protect Our Right to Anonymity (image: Edel Rodriguez for The New York Times)

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Exaggerating the surveillance level or not? Sure they may not be so many cameras around but they're not the only mode of surveillance are they? Could use photography and photoshop to make the the surveillance over bearing.

Camerahead Project...what a cool  idea...so controversial!

The children in 1984 were Junior Spies who were tasked with turning in their parents if any anti-Party acts were committed, they were used as Party tools.

"You are under surveillance"    [click on this image to find a short video for use in exploring surveillance and Foucault's concept of the panopticon]

Photography paired with graffiti and the subtlety of the guy on his phone whose conversation might be being listened to at that very moment.


Surveillance 2010 by Will Varner. Illustrator based in Brooklyn, NY

Ever wanted to spend your day watching yourself in third-person shooter mode, seeing the world from behind your head or over your shoulder? Now you can, thanks to Korean artist Hwang Kim's CCTV chandelier, the ultimate surveillance accessory.

When surveillance goes so far that it becomes art

CCTV chandelier by hwang kim, a virtual doppelganger simulator for looking objectively at yourself in a third person point of view.

Privacy at Risk: The New Government Surveillance and the Fourth Amendment by Christopher Slobogin. $9.12. Publisher: University Of Chicago Press (October 29, 2007). Author: Christopher Slobogin. 274 pages

It's blurred and black and white to look like a CCTV camera footage but then it also highlights certain things about people as if the camera itself is analysing them.

This wonderful piece of graffiti depicts the government officials spying on our calls, in order to "protect" us. But in retrospect, the government will continue to lie to the American people.

New Banksy art work showing government agents spying on a phone box