James Turrell is known as one of the most important artists of the Southern California Light and Space movement. But perhaps less known is that he studied mathematics, perceptual psychology, and astronomy while attending Pomona College. “My work is more about your seeing than it is about my seeing, although it is a product of my seeing,” he says. Nearly two dozen of these works are in “Pasajes de Luz,” or Passages of Light, which spans two floors of the Museo Jumex. Among the highlights are four room-size installations in which light is formed into and experienced as saturated fields of color. These are accompanied by other exhibition areas displaying his prints, models, holograms, and photographs, such as aerial views of Roden Crater, Turrell’s immersive project in the Painted Desert region of Northern Arizona.
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