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14 NOVEMBER 2014

Body Navigation: austere ambience of projection-dance work

"Two dancers and their digital reproduction are the scenographic frame of this humorous and emotional portrait of human relations. Based on rules and structured in a game like manner, the installation makes way for a playful dialog between the man, woman and the digital 'footprints' they leave behind.

The Body Navigation performance was originally part of a larger installation and modern dance performance in Copenhagen, by Tim Rushton, Danish Dance Theatre called Labyrint.

We used processing for the infrared blobtracking of the dancers and drawing the open gl graphics. During the performance Tina controlled the whole thing live from an Isadora–based interface via osc."

Body Navigation: dance installation and choreography for Labyrint at Kaleidoskop K2, Copenhagen 2008. Video artist: Ole Kristensen and Jonas Jongejan; choreography: Tina Tarpgaard; dancers: Hilary Briggs, Luca Marazia, Nelson R. R. Smith and Laura Lohi; produced by: Danish Dance Theatre.

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TAGS

2008 • Athelas Sinfonietta • austere ambience • austere environment • black and white • body movement • Body Navigation (2008) • boundary functionschoreographyCopenhagendance performance • Danish Dance Theatre • digital footprints • digital reproduction • doppelgangerfloor • footprints • geometry • Gyorgy Ligeti • Hilary Briggs • human re­lations • infrared camera • infrared tracking • interactive projectioninteractive videoIsadora • Jonas Jongejan • Kaleidoskop K2 • Laura Lohi • Luca Marazia • Mathias Friis-Hansen • movement performance • Nelson Smith • Ole Kristensen • Open Sound Control (OSC) • palimpsestpartition of spacepatterns of movementperformance • play­ful dialogue • playful workPongprojected from overhead • Recoil Performance Group • scenograph­ic frame • software artspatial mapping • Tina Tarpgaard • tracingtrajectoryvideo projectionvoronoi

CONTRIBUTOR

Anna Troisi
01 DECEMBER 2013

Under Scan: interactive video art installation for public space

"Under Scan is an interactive video art installation for public space. In the work, passers–by are detected by a computerized tracking system, which activates video–portraits projected within their shadow. Over one thousand video–portraits of volunteers were taken in Derby, Leicester, Lincoln, Northampton and Nottingham by a team of local filmmakers. For its London presentation in Trafalgar Square, Tate Modern filmed over 250 additional recordings. As people were free to portray themselves in whatever way they desired, a wide range of performances were captured. In the installation, the portraits appear at random locations. They 'wake–up' and establish eye contact with a viewer as soon as his or her shadow 'reveals' them. As the viewer walks away, the portrait reacts by looking away, and eventually disappears if no one activates it. ...

The piece was inspired by representation en abîme, where the portrayed make eye–contact with the viewer, – as found in works by Jan Van Eyck, Parmigianino, Velázquez or Leon Golub. Other references for this work include the post–photographic device described in La invención de Morel, written by Adolfo Bioy Casares (1940) and the ghostly portraits created by Gary Hill, Lynn Hershman–Leeson, Paul Sermon and Luc Courchesne."

(Rafael Lozano–Hemmer)

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TAGS

2005 • Adolfo Bioy Casares • art installation • Bajo Reconocimiento • computerised surveillance system • DerbyDiego Velazquezeye contactfilming people • Francesco Mazzola • Gary Hill • ghostly portraits • ghosts • Girolamo Francesco Maria Mazzola • immersive experienceimmersive videointeractive installationinteractive video • interactive video art installation • Jan Van Eyck • La invencion de Morel • Leicester • Leon Golub • light installation • Lincoln • living picturesLuc Courchesne • Lynn Hershman-Leeson • mise-en-abyme • Morels Invention • Northampton • Nottingham • Pani 12kW projector • Parmigianino • Parmigiano • passer-by • Paul Sermon • post-photographic device • projection artprojection workspublic spaceRafael Lozano-Hemmer • representation en abime • robotic projectors • scissor lift • shadowTate Modern • The Invention of Morel • tracking system • Trafalgar Square • Under Scan (2005) • video artworkvideo portraitvideo projectionvideo projection worksvideo trackingwatching

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
19 JULY 2013

Dinca: a space for experimental film, new media art and video art

Fig.1 Directed by: Max Hattler. Sound and music: Eduardo Noya Schreus. Animation: Matt Abbiss, Tony Comley, Valeria Fonseca, Max Hattler, Siobhan Mcelhinney, Luiz Stockler. Special Thanks to Sandra Sykorova.

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CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
18 APRIL 2012

Origamibiro: Quad Time

"Origamibiro is a collaboration between myself and musicians, performers and producers Tom Hill and Andy Tytherleigh. Tom and I have a long history of collaboration through av_dv [Jim Boxall/Jon Gillie], Wauvenfold [Noel Murphy/Tom Hill] and Penfold Plum [Tom Hill]. After creating the first Origamibiro album 'Cracked Mirrors and Stopped Clocks', Tom wanted to find unorthodox ways to produce intimate live music based on generated loops without the audience barrier of laptop screens. Tom's music had a high level of emotional intensity that I felt a real affinity with and wanted to replicate through my visuals. I also wanted to further explore our live setup and find ways to show what we are doing and how we are doing it, as we are doing it. Early on in this process we enlisted the multi instrumentalist skills of Andy Tytherleigh. Andy immediately multiplied layers of melody and atmosphere in the set to create a wider and more beautiful sound."

(Jim Boxall)

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2012 • Andy Tytherleigh • arts collectiveatmosphericaudiovisualaudiovisual collective • av_dv • beautiful sound • collaboration • emotional intensity • generated loops • Geoff Litherland • improvisation • instrumental • Jim Boxall • Jon Gillie • laptop screens • layeredlive musiclive performance • live setup • live visualslooploopsmelody • multi-instrumentalist • multiplied layers • music loops • musical improvisation • musicians • Noel Murphy • notationNTUOrigamibiro • Penfold Plum • performanceperformers • Quad Time (film) • short film • sonic art • sound art • The Joy Of Box • Tom Hill • unorthodox methods • video artistvideo projection • Vimeo Festival Awards • visual depictionvisual literacyvisualisationvisuals • Wauvenfold

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
16 JANUARY 2005

Halo: an immersive audiovisual experience

"The work of the Australian–born artist Simon Biggs marries old with new, bringing a sophisticated technological gloss to themes and motifs drawn from classical art and mythology.

In 'Halo', Biggs bought his trademark digital tableaux to atmospheric and historic architectural spaces. An interactive installation, 'Halo' drew upon a frame of reference that extended from Baroque and Renaissance painting to the visionary writings of William Blake. Produced in collaboration with composer Stuart Jones and choreographer Sarah Rubidge, 'Halo' was staged at the gallery of Harewood House near Leeds and then expanded to more spectacular proportions inside the converted church of Fabrica in Brighton.

'Halo' was curated and produced by Film and Video Umbrella. Supported by the National Lottery through the Arts Council of England. Exhibition equipment sponsored by Saville Audio Visual."

(Film and Video Umbrella)

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