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


teamLab Planets

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.

Open since July, the museum space is scented by the fragrance of 13,000 living orchids suspended from near-invisible wires.

They’re able to survive in mid-air because orchids are able to grow without soil, by absorbing water from the air. In fact, all the diverse orchid species used here evolved to live on rocks and trees where other plants could not survive—and in the exhibit they growing and blooming with each passing day.

The artwork space seems to be completely filled with flowers (especially because of the mirrored floor), but enter and pause, and the blossoms slowly rise to the ceiling whenever people approach, opening spaces previously concealed.

RELATED: Orchids Make Fake Pollen to Tempt the Bees – it’s as Valuable as the Real Thing

“The garden starts to make a space for humans… But they are moving super slowly, so you have to adjust your time to the garden’s,” reports CNN.

You can see in the video below, that after you move through the curtain of orchids, they slowly descend again behind you.

teamLab Planets

Founded in 2001 by Toshiyuki Inoko, teamLab is an art collective and interdisciplinary group of technologists who are blending art and science; technology and the natural world. The team includes artists, programmers, engineers, CG animators, mathematicians, and architects.

teamLab Planets

Although the floating garden exhibit is running until the end of 2022 at the teamLab Planets museum in Tokyo, other works can be found in the US, Australia, and Istanbul, in the permanent collections of the Art Gallery of New South Wales, Sydney; Art Gallery of South Australia, Adelaide; Asian Art Museum, San Francisco; Asia Society Museum, New York; Borusan Contemporary Art Collection, Istanbul; and National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne.

CHECK OUT: Never-Before-Documented Flower Blooms on One of World’s Rarest Trees – A Hopeful Sign For a Comeback

(Watch the video below…)

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