Memory Walk – Town Hall GalleryInstallation, Video
Don’t Listen to These WordsVideo
Capture the ImaginationVideo
I recently dusted off my film scoring hat for this fun short by Dan Jobson.
Holed up in his forest tree house, a hunter sets a trap for an elusive creature. The time would pass much quicker if he could just finish the story he is writing…
Listening Art video documentationEvents, Video
The videos below document the works shown in the Listening Art exhibition in February 2015. The videos, and accompanying binaural audio, labelled “1st person POV” are intended to simulate the process of experiencing the works from a visitor’s point-of-view. They are best viewed/listened to wearing headphones. Those labelled “3rd person perspective” show the process of experiencing the works from an external point-of-view; in these, my supervisor Dr Roger Alsop plays the part of a visitor to the exhibition.
Also, below the videos from the exhibition are POV videos of the draft versions of the works, as shown to research participants as part of my PhD project.
Video of Infundibular at DancehouseVideo
Ashlee Bye performing Mercury
I’m here to listen 2Video
Enter full screen. Press play. Feel free to have a conversation.
This is the second version of ‘I’m here to listen’, a piece about listening in a conversational context, as mediated by networks. It aims to show how intertwined the roles of listener-to and producer-of sound are, by presenting a partner in conversation whose perceived fulfillment of the parts of this dual role erodes over time, as well as the uncertainty that technological mediation brings to these roles. In a conversation via Skype or even by telephone, how can I know who is listening? Who is being listened to? And when?
This is a short film score I did in 2013 for the Tropscore film scoring competition, performed with the able assistance of the gents of Manny Fox.
This is Memory Walk, a video/audio piece I’m working on as part of my PhD project Listening Music, presented at the Australasian Computer Music Conference earlier this year. It’s one of a set of sound art works that aim to encourage the listener to listen self-critically. Memory Walk aims to foreground the relationship between perception, memory, and imagination of the future.
I posted this a while back on Vimeo but there’s been playback problems from there for some reason. So here it is on YouTube.
This is Memory Walk, a video/audio piece I’m working on as part of my PhD project Listening Music, presented at the Australasian Computer Music Conference last week (9/7/2014). It’s one of a set of sound art works that aim to encourage the listener to listen self-critically. Memory Walk aims to foreground the relationship between perception, memory, and imagination of the future.