Pygoya presents the stereogram effect as a fine arts effort.  Within the visual field of his signature expressionistic style, attempt to "see" the 3D object "jump out" at you from the picture surface.  As with achieving the visual illusion from commerical posters, attempt to focus your eyes on a point distant and behind the monitor screen image. Then in such a gaze slowly attempt to slowly  bring the apparent blurry screen image closer to your focus.  Hopefully the hidden 3D element will leap out towards you as if by magic.  Alternatively you can try to look cross-eyed at your thumb raised in front of your eyes. Keep your cross-eyed stare on the thumb as you slowly move it towards the screen. At some point shift your gaze from the thumb to the screen image and the 3D object illusion may appear. The artist's intention for these works is to create stereograms as cyberart, or fine art you encounter -  first hand, on your monitor screen, the porthole  through which you peer into online cyberspace.  Although a few pieces are included in the virtual reality exhibit rooms of the museum  (more for documentation of the unique works as part of the artist's overall body of cyberworks than for optimal viewing results), the stereogram visual effect is most successful when presented full screen in conventional 2D HTML.  This series of works was done by Pygoya in 1997.






"Behold!",  Pygoya, 1997






"Protrusion",  Pygoya, 1997



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