NEWS

Featured on INSTALLATION, Sep, 2021

teamLab Planets TOKYO

In the midst of international lockdowns and restrictions, we have developed a new relationship with our surroundings, becoming more conscious of how we move in, around, and through space. We spent an inordinate amount of time indoors, examining nature through the veil of window panes, doorways, fire escapes, rooftops, or even through security cameras signaling the arrival of deliveries. During a period of collective anxiety as well as physical and emotional distances, we ran into an existential dilemma that asked us to consider the nature of survival whilst being entirely removed from nature. In celebration of its third anniversary, teamLab Planets TOKYO unveiled a new Garden Area with two new immersive installations. The museum located in Toyosu, Tokyo offers a unique interpretation of nature when we needed it most. The living garden reconnects us to the soil beneath our feet that never stopped evolving despite our absence.(Excerpt from the text)

Featured on Gruntstuff, Sep 28, 2021

teamLab Planets in Tokyo inaugurates a gastronomic expertise, an art space and a flower shop on October 8

TOKYO, September 28, 2021– (BUSINESS WIRE) –teamLab Planets TOKYO in Toyosu, Tokyo Welcomes “Vegan Ramen UZU Tokyo” from Kyoto; a new art space and flower shop the place guests can take dwelling orchids used in one of many museum’s works of art. “Vegan Ramen UZU Kyoto” opened in Kyoto in March 2020 and grew to become very talked-about with wait instances of 1 hour. At “Vegan Ramen UZU Tokyo,” vegan ramen could be loved in the Reversible Rotation – Non-Goal Space or Desk of Sky and Fireplace paintings areas.(Excerpt from the text)

Featured on yahoo!finance, Sep 28, 2021

teamLab Planets in Tokyo Opens a Dining Experience, an Art Space, and a Flower Shop on October 8

TOKYO, September 27, 2021--(BUSINESS WIRE)--teamLab Planets TOKYO in Toyosu, Tokyo welcomes "Vegan Ramen UZU Tokyo" from Kyoto; a new artwork space; and a flower shop where visitors can take home the orchids used in one of the museum’s artworks. "Vegan Ramen UZU Kyoto" opened in Kyoto in March of 2020, becoming hugely popular with hour-long wait times. At "Vegan Ramen UZU Tokyo," vegan ramen can be enjoyed in the Reversible Rotation - Non-Objective Space or Table of Sky and Fire artwork spaces.(Excerpt from the text)

Featured on MANILA BULLETIN, Oct 4, 2021

Floating flower garden in Tokyo uses 13,000 live orchids and modern technology to make magic happen

Although teamLab is known for mixing technology with art through interactive LEDs, projections, and soundscapes, their newest installation uses the real thing.

Unveiled during the summer, the installation is made up of over 13,000 living orchids that are suspended from the ceiling. The flowers grow along near-invisible wires to give the impression that they’re floating in mid-air.

Featured on GOOD NEWS NETWORK, Oct 2, 2021

A Floating Flower Garden in Tokyo Immerses Visitors With Orchids That Move as You Approach (WATCH)

A three-dimensional mass of floating flowers created by teamLab in Japan has been moving visitors not only with its technological magic, but with its overwhelming natural beauty.

In this work called Flowers and I are of the Same Root, the Garden and I are One, people immerse themselves in the flowers, becoming one with the garden, says teamLab. (Excerpt from the text)

Featured on PLUS, Oct, 2021

The world of Borderless: teamLab

In the exhibition spaces of teamLab’s Borderless Museum in Tokyo, boulder-sized flower petals twirl and flit in infinite space, encapsulating visitors as they lay on a mirrored floor. Bushels of animated cherry blossoms sprout as patrons press their palms on the gallery walls, creating an entire self-contained ecosystem with the help of other visitors. In these rooms, with floors and walls shrouded in light projections and mirrors, space becomes boundless, and time feels limitless. (Excerpt from the text)

Featured on MarinaTimes, Oct, 2021

‘After Hope: Videos of Resistance’ and ‘TeamLab: Continuity’ at the Asian Art Museum

“TeamLab: Continuity” consists of 14 movement-sensitive artworks, filling the gallery space in a hyper-response to human activity, and transforming visitors into participants. The digital animation’s reactive algorithm responds to the locations and movements of the museumgoers as they move through space, creating a kind of artistic fingerprint of that particular moment. (Excerpt from the text)