Ecouter la musique produite dans le cerveau par les multiples ondes qui sous tendent ses multiples activités, voilà le rêve que réalise Dan Lloyd. Vue l'étonnante séduction que la musique semble exercer sur les neuroscientifiques - plus de 15 productions "grand public" ces quelques dernières années - écoutons donc cet étonnant tissage pulsatile pour accompagner notre entrée dans le labyrinthe cérébral. Nous y entendrons Daniel Levitin, Oliver Sacks, et (...)
Base 8 explores the negative spaces and movements between fingers, hands and arms. A reflection through glass creates the illusion of a world floating in air. As visitors reach into the space, moving structures and abstract geometric forms begin to appear in between their fingers or grow out from their hands and arms.
The title of the work was inspired by several rare languages that developed an octal counting base because their culture counted using the spaces in between fingers rather than the fingers themselves (as in the much more common decimal system). ...
"MIRROR is an urban earthwork. A downtown museum that changes in real time, responding to the activity around it. A living kaleidoscope, it is a dynamic representation of the constantly changing that make up Seattle and the Pacific Northwest. Hundreds of hours of footage, surfaces, locations and landscapes, reduced to their essence, create a living museum exterior. The continual mapping of the landscape feeds into the building. Weather information, pedestrian traffic, atmospheric conditions, and more trigger and direct the moving images in unexpected ways. Like choreography with no music, the images are left to define the composition and patterns today, tomorrow and in to the future."
The city of Helsinki tapped Madrid-based Lighting Design Collective (LDC) to convert a once-used oil silo into an interactive light installation to commemorate Helsinki being the World Design Capital of 2012.
Facing the sea, the area is quite windy, which was not only design inspiration for the project, but it also powers the exhibit. LDC designed software to take data from the surrounding wind speed, direction, temperature, and weather, and turn it into patterns for the never repeating light show that displays on the inside and outside of the silo. The silo’s walls were perforated with 2,012 holes that display a mesmerizing light show, engaging visitors with the data in a new way.
At midnight, the silo’s exterior turns red for one hour to reference that the silo was once a container of energy...
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