public art

Tiepolo Project

Toronto 1998


The first version of the  

Tiepolo Project placed  three

black and white images of  

clouds  around downtown

Toronto on commercial

billboards, replacing  the sky

in locations typically

reserved for commercial

speech.  The piece was

done in cooperation

with Gallery 44.


Image size:

10 by 20 ft (3 by 6 m)

Digital print on paper

Tiepolo Project:  Socrates

New York 2000


Here, Krondl replaced part of the Manhattan skyline with an image of a sunset, at Socrates Sculpture Park.


Image size: 10 by 28 ft (3 by 8.5 m)

Digital print on vinyl

Tiepolo Project: 
47 West Street
New York 2001

The largest version of the 
Tiepolo Project to date 
was sponsored by Time
 Equities and installed 
on a building just 
south of the World Center 
towers in the spring 
of 2001.  The artist’s 
intention,to “erase” part 
of the urban skyline and
 replace it with clear sky,
was made tragically 
all too real some 
months later. 

Image size:
 56 by 36 ft 
(17 by 11 m) 
Digital print on vinyl

Looking Up

New York 2002-04


Looking Up is a permanent installation

of four windbreaks on the Neptune

Avenue platform of the New York

Subway.  The piece makes explicit reference to the Coney Island

Amusement Park visible from

the platform.  The 12 images act as

frames in a film that is animated as the train moves by.  It was commissioned 

by  New York’s Metropolitan Transportation Authority’s Arts for Transit program.


Image size:  12 panels each 40 by 27 in

(100 by 70 cm)

Beveled glass

Rising Water

Falling Water

Katonah 2006


This 200-foot-long installation

was commissioned by the

Katonah Museum of Art

to transform a long low wall

that faced the road.  


The museum

is located in an area

riddled by reservoirs that

supply New York  City’s

drinking water.  The image

derives from water

spilling out of one of

these artificial lakes.









Image size:

c. 5 by 200 ft (1.5 by 60 m)

Digital print on vinyl

Variation in

Silver and White

Vail, CO  2011


Variation in Silver and White

is a permanent installation in Vail, CO. 

The image is a photographic

rendering the Gore Range as seen

through a scrim of aspen trees.  It represents an approximation

of the view that is blocked

by the buildings, in essence

erasing or creating a virtual window

through the building where

it is installed.  The piece

was commissioned

by the Town of Vail.









Image size:

7 by 37 ft

(2.1 by 11.3 m)

consisting of 10 panels

each 85 by 43 in

(215 by 110 cm)

Ceramic pigment

on tempered glass