Liminality [ lim-uh-nal-i-tee ] | / ˌlɪm əˈnæl ɪ ti /
The transitional period or phase of a rite of passage, during which the participant lacks social status or rank, remains anonymous, shows obedience and humility, and follows prescribed forms of conduct, dress, etc.
LIMINALITY is INTERLUNAR’s second zine volume. This issue dives into the intersections of art, culture, business, design and technology. We highlight the works of industry-leading innovators, creatives and as we view the future through the lens of technology and how it impacts almost every aspect of our lives. As the world resets from COVID-19 lockdowns, quarantines, and restrictions, we hope you’ll feel empowered to take a leap of faith after reading our artists’ features and articles.
This project would not exist without the trust of:
David Zhang, Sameera Anand, Pamela Wee, Ella Wee
digital print, Use the code 'ENLIGHTENME' to get a free copy on GUMROAD
*Best viewed on desktop
Eugene Tsai has been playing instruments for as long as he can remember. Eugene knew he had a penchant for music, but growing up with more traditional ideals, he initially believed the only way to monetise his talent would be as a background artist. He hopes to work with other Asian producers and musicians, make himself a well-rounded producer, and open up a powerhouse label.
Farah Wardani is heavily involved in archival projects, especially those that revolve around preservation and digitisation. She does quite a bit of consulting work as well with an ongoing exhibition called Kopi Togetherness, remaining in a long distance relationship with all her Indonesian projects while she speaks to us from London.
Hannah Jo is a South Korean, New Orleans based photographer/artist who grew up between the Philippines and Hong Kong. Photography is her main medium, and it develops into a digital, visual-oriented artworks that express her identity. Having lived in so many different countries, she often questions her identity, combining all of these questions to transform the subconscious into conscious through her art.
Peng Su Jin is a Korean Visual artist who has been living in Singapore for 16 years. During her time in Singapore, she learnt that Southeast Asian culture is very different to Korean culture, and in the creation of her artwork, she learns about and embraces the culture by incorporating fauna found in the region into her work.
Hafiiz Karim goes by The Next Most Famous Artist in the art world, in an effort to question what comes after “the most famous artist” has been determined. This line of questioning continues in his works, as he draws inspiration from some of the greatest artists in art history to recontextualise them into familiar, modern, and quintessentially Singaporean settings.
Timoteus Anggawan Kusno is an artist who works in various mediums, with a focus on filmmaking, production and installation in the last two years. Researching and questioning involving the process of collecting footage and creating drawings are the core of his work. Drawings as well as paintings are an inherent part of any medium he chooses to use, and are an unmissable step in his creative process.
Get in touch or schedule a coffee with our Editor, if you’d like to be featured in our next issue or have any comments or inquiries!