Arnold Koroshegyi







Working in photography, intermedia and installation, Arnold Koroshegyi is an award-winning artist who has exhibited across Canada, the United States and in Europe.  The aesthetic of his work is wide-ranging and is expressed through different approaches to extended photography and intermedia. 

Arnold Koroshegyi’s artistic practice envelops a multidimensional consideration of the traces left by technology on the natural world and the marks of social consciousness on landscape. Central to his methodology are a syncretic approach to artistic process and an experimentation with materials that lead to a hybrid image-making process—one that brings together information aesthetics, locative media and photography.

His descriptive photographic series Breakspots, Unfinished Projects and Shortcuts all investigate the impermanence of place and seek to document the marginal in our shifting social, cultural and physical landscapes.

Recent exhibitions include Walkabout, (2020) at the Midwest Center for Photography Wichita, Kansas, Landscape, Grand and Personal, at the South East Center for Photography in Greenville, South Carolina. Curated by Eliot Dudik (2017), The Absence of the Origin of its Likeness, Open Space Gallery, Victoria, British Columbia, Curated by Lynda Gammon (2016), Electroscapes, (2016) at Platform Arts, Belfast, Northern Ireland, Shutteredat the Workers Arts & Heritage Centre in Hamilton, Ontario (2016); The Gift You Never Wanted, Non-Fiction Gallery, Savannah, GA (2015); Data Rush: Noorderlicht Photofestival 2015, Groningen, The Netherlands (2015); and The Open Westat the Wilson Museum, Cheltenham, U.K. (2015), Collision 17: Transformer at the Axiom Center for New and Experimental Media in Boston (2012); Artificeat Gallery 1101, University of Southern Illinois in Carbondale (2011); Exposed at the Gladstone Hotel, Toronto, as part of the CONTACT Photography Festival (2011); Sorting Daemons: Art, Surveillance Regimes and Social Control at the Art Gallery of Mississauga and at the Agnes Etherington Art Centre in Kingston (2011). 

Arnold Koroshegyi lives and works in Toronto, Canada.





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