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Category Archives: art

Penda’s “Soundwave” In China With 500 steel fins

The “Soundwave” completed in 2015, is a landscape sculpture by Beijing & Vienna-based practice Penda, serving as a visual representation of a solidified moment of motion. Movement of the visitors produces musical tones that resonate throughout the park.
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Posted by on December 7, 2016 in art, art and music, sound and vision

 

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“We Come In Peace” Njörd light installation transcends Lyon courtyard


The installation synchronizes sound, light, and feathers to create fascinating aerial ballet. Njörd is a reference to the Scandinavian god of wind, and also refers to the refined contemporary Nordic design. The installation draws up a mysterious landscape between mythological scenery and modern space design.
Finally, it is a technical challenge that synchronizes sound, light, wind tunnel and moving elements.

 
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Posted by on December 7, 2016 in art, sound and vision

 

“Sensing Streams” Ryuichi Sakamoto & Daito Manabe

Electromagnetic Waves

Electromagnetic Waves – Representation

An installation titled “Sensing streams – Invisible, Inaudible”. the work of the collaboration between media artist Daito Manabe and famed musician Ryuichi Sakamoto, collected the Excellence Award for the art division. The piece, a visual representation of different spectrums of electromagnetic waves using a massive self-luminous, high-definition screen, and large speakers, was originally created for the Sapporo International Art Festival 2014 and more recently on display in 2015 at the 18th Japan Media Arts Festival, Tokyo. More information can be obtained by visiting the Japan Media Arts Home.

 

Visual Representation of Electromagnetic Waves for Japan Media Arts Festival Exhibit

 

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“Don’t Try To Sell Me Your Fear”

Some Tracey Emin’s comments on feminism to mark “International Women’s Day 2015” 

(via: Phaidon Press) “…The press was cruel, because they didn’t just dislike my work; they disliked me, personally—my voice, the way I dress, the way I look, my attitude. I’m sure they wouldn’t have carried on that way if I were a man. I’m absolutely convinced of that.” In response to Christensen’s question:  You think that you were reviewed more critically because you’re a woman? Emin replies: “Yes,” adding, “When someone tells me I can’t do something, I say, “Yes, I can. Watch me.” And I think that can annoy some people. You know that double standard: when men shout, they’re ‘taking charge’ or ‘giving orders,’ but when women shout, they’re ‘screaming.’ It’s that kind of cliché.”

Tracy Emin

 

 
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Posted by on March 8, 2015 in art, history of popular culture

 

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