NUOART艺术诺亚位于北京黄金艺术区798艺术园内,是一家专门推介中国当代艺术,拥有 300 平米专业化展厅,融商业运作、学术研讨、国际交流为 一体的专业艺术机构。
NUOART致力于挖掘推广和代理收藏当代中国优秀的艺术作品。在国内外艺术品市场,NUOART 都拥有成功的国际 标准化运作经验,为专业机构和私人藏家提供专业的服务。 NUOART

Dima Liu Xuan 刘铉

Independent Film Maker, Producer

Born in 1976, Graduated from Moscow Film Academy

Since 1999 back to China, film and produced several documentary, music video, commercial and experimental films, also work as producer and director for international film and TV series. Dima Liu Xuan 刘铉

Untitled: Archive (migration ) 无题:文献(迁移)

Untitled: Archive (migration), consists of a large body of images taken from an organic, growing archive collected from books, the Internet and other publicly accessible sources. It started as a way to look at how migration has been represented in images over the last couple of centuries, in order to work on the building-up of scenes in Åsdam’s films; but it grew and took on its own syntax and logic. The material ranges from the obvious and explanatory to images that are more surprising or tangential and associative. As the archive grew it gained a sub-theme of adaptation to change. An interrelationship among the pictures, presented independently of their original contexts, is formed where connections, similarities and differences arise across their varied origins. A snapshot cross-section of the recent history of change, conflict, the dramatic and the mundane — often within the same images.


Trilogy by Chris Paul Daniels

Daniels presents three short sequences documenting the specific viewpoints from hotel rooms where he stayed in Hong Kong, Chongqing and Macau.

These films attempt to process the rapid movements and energies from the immediate environments briefly observed by the artist.

The frenetic action of the metropolitan spaces rapidly shifts between day and night and expose the scale of the collective habitats within view. Trilogy by Chris Paul Daniels

Zen for Internet


Zen for Internet,


Boredom, materiality, nothingness, silence, time, trace

Zen for Internet was conceived by Swiss artists Marcus Gossolt and Johannes M. Hedinger, who form the collective Com&Com. Using the iconography of the internet and computer, the work features an endlessly rotating “loading wheel” on a white background. Typically, the “loading wheel” is a temporary, in-between state before the fully loaded image appears. Zen for Internet, however, indefinitely freezes the in-between-ness; the final image never arrives. The artists conceived of this work existing in a variety of media: as a website,, a thirty-minute video, a painting, or as various types of merchandise including prints and t-shirts. In addition to appropriating the themes of time and boredom from Paik’s Zen for Film, Zen for Internet  can “authentically” exist in a variety of media rather than as a single instantiation, alluding to the multiple existences of Zen for Film.