The system of fashion is based on the continuous change of styles and speculations about the future tastes in clothing that are represented through mass media and networks of individual expression. This project aims to explore the effects of the fashion system by creating a micro fashion network with the basic elements color and time.  
Micro Fashion Network - Stage 0   Micro Fashion Network - Stage 1   Micro Fashion Network - Stage 2  
Micro Fashion Network - Stage 4   Micro Fashion Network - Stage 5          
Micro Fashion Network Movie   > Movie      
    A fixed camera and custom software process and store the dominant colors of moving people in Cambridge's busy neighborhoods. Similar colors connected to each other form a large color network over time. As the network grows, the new vertices are connected to existing similar colors; because of this preferential attachment model, we see the power law distribution and the highly connected dense color hubs in the resulting images. In the resulting demonstration, three different artistic representations are put side by side: captured human figures, color information as abstract boxes, and the complex network of colors.  
Micro Fashion Network    
Collision Picture   Collision exhibition

by Jeff Lieberman

2005 Collision, el Ocho. Art Interactive. Cambridge, MA
2005 Seamless Fashion Show. MIT Media Laboratory. Cambridge, MA


Since the early 1960s Hans Haacke's work has depended upon the invisible components of systems. He uses air, water, steam and ice as the major elements in his works (Rain Tree, Sky Line, Condensation Cube).

Albert-Laszlo Barabasi is one of the inspirational researchers articulating the structure and behavior of complex networks.

Guy Debord uses the idea "Derive" to revisit the way we looked at urban spaces, he urges people to follow their emotions and to look at urban situations in a new way. In his book "The Society of the Spectacle", published in 1967, Debord developes concepts relating to modern culture and commodity fetishism.