Floating fish invaid London's Tate Modern

Before you go, we thought you'd like these...
Before you go close icon

LONDON, Oct 3 (Reuters) - French artist Philippe Parreno fills Tate Modern's Turbine Hall with inflatable fish for a new installation in the vast central space of the London gallery.

"Anywhen," on display until April, uses speakers and video screens to toy with time and space as the fish float into different formations.

"The sound objects interact with the light changes. The panels interact to the sound changes, so everything is connected," Parreno said. "Although there is something at work, we don't really know what is at work."

The gallery's Turbine Hall has previously displayed works such as Ai Weiwei's "Sunflower Seeds," made up of 100 million handmade porcelain "seeds" spread on the floor.

See more of the installation:

10 PHOTOS
Philippe Parreno floating fish installation
See Gallery
Philippe Parreno floating fish installation
A man views a section of an artwork entitled 'Anywhen', by French artist Philippe Parreno, during a photocall to promote the artists latest exhibition in the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern gallery in London on October 3, 2016.  (Photo credit should read NIKLAS HALLE'N/AFP/Getty Images)
A woman poses for a photograph with a section of an artwork entitled 'Anywhen', by French artist Philippe Parreno, during a photocall to promote the artists latest exhibition in the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern gallery in London on October 3, 2016. (Photo credit should read NIKLAS HALLE'N/AFP/Getty Images)
French artist Philippe Parreno, poses for a photograph with his artwork entitled 'Anywhen', during a photocall to promote his latest exhibition in the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern gallery in London on October 3, 2016. (Photo credit should read NIKLAS HALLE'N/AFP/Getty Images)
French artist Philippe Parreno, poses for a photograph with his artwork entitled 'Anywhen', during a photocall to promote his latest exhibition in the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern gallery in London on October 3, 2016.  (Photo credit should read NIKLAS HALLE'N/AFP/Getty Images)
A man views a section of an artwork entitled 'Anywhen', by French artist Philippe Parreno, during a photocall to promote the artists latest exhibition in the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern gallery in London on October 3, 2016. (Photo credit should read NIKLAS HALLE'N/AFP/Getty Images)
LONDON, ENGLAND - OCTOBER 03: Inflatable fish float during a photo call for a new installation by French artist Philippe Parreno titled 'Anywhen' at the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern on October 3, 2016 in London, England. The Turbine Hall's latest installation sees the gallery space transformed by a sequence of changing light, sound and moving elements. (Photo by Jack Taylor/Getty Images)
LONDON, ENGLAND - OCTOBER 03: Photographers take pictures as inflatable fish float during a photo call for a new installation by French artist Philippe Parreno titled 'Anywhen' at the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern on October 3, 2016 in London, England. The Turbine Hall's latest installation sees the gallery space transformed by a sequence of changing light, sound and moving elements. (Photo by Jack Taylor/Getty Images)
LONDON, ENGLAND - OCTOBER 03: Inflatable fish float during a photo call for a new installation by French artist Philippe Parreno titled 'Anywhen' at the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern on October 3, 2016 in London, England. The Turbine Hall's latest installation sees the gallery space transformed by a sequence of changing light, sound and moving elements. (Photo by Jack Taylor/Getty Images)
LONDON, ENGLAND - OCTOBER 03: Inflatable fish float during a photo call for a new installation by French artist Philippe Parreno titled 'Anywhen' at the Turbine Hall at the Tate Modern on October 3, 2016 in London, England. The Turbine Hall's latest installation sees the gallery space transformed by a sequence of changing light, sound and moving elements. (Photo by Jack Taylor/Getty Images)
HIDE CAPTION
SHOW CAPTION
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE

Parreno's previous work has explored boundaries between reality and fiction. He is also known for a film, "Zidane: A 21st Century Portrait," which followed former French footballer and current Real Madrid manager Zinedine Zidane.

"I think Philippe has this very rare capacity of bridging the history of modern contemporary art and what art might be," said Andrea Lissoni, Tate Modern's senior curator of international art.

More from AOL.com:
Ai Weiwei latest installation on refugee's is drawing crowds in Florence
Karl Lagerfeld is selling a pencil box for $3,325
Artist Amelia Bauer reveals the inspiration behind her unique work


Read Full Story

Sign up for Breaking News by AOL to get the latest breaking news alerts and updates delivered straight to your inbox.

Subscribe to our other newsletters

Emails may offer personalized content or ads. Learn more. You may unsubscribe any time.

From Our Partners