Memory Flows is an ongoing and distributed media art project of the CMAI, funded by the Inter-Arts Board of the Australia Council for the Arts.
Starting in June, it will flow into and be distrubuted through exhibitions, groups shows, events, spaces – building its own full flow along the way, for a full exhibition in 2010. The first distribution of Memory Flows works and works in progress will be with Image Ecologies at UTS and with Liquid Architecture (Australia's foremost Sound Art Festival).
Several Memory Flows sound works will be part of the Liquid Architecture exhibition at Carriage Works (24.06.2009 - 27.06.2009 )and there will be a performance in the Bon Marche Studio on June 25, as a Liquid Architecture event. The performance will be a distributed event – both in terms of the way the performers improvise with visual and sound material and in the way that it will stream live to the Internet and onto screens in Building 1 during the event, and following the event (for the duration of Image Ecologies) with an edited loop of the event and sound. The distributed nature and liveness of this performance and its musicality will speak to the space at the back of level 4 in the Tower, which is itself live, active, and energized by the students who move through it. The distributed nature of the event also speaks directly to the Memory Flows project itself and the way CMAI works through process oriented collaboration, project based and distributed works, and creative practice as research.
Participating artists...Nigel Helyer, Maria Miranda, Norie Neumark, Ian Gwilt, Jacqueline Gothe, Greg Shapley, Chris Bowman, Sherre deLys, Megan Heyward, Clement Girault, Viktor Steffenson, Chris Caines, Shannon O'Neil and Jessica Tyrrell.
Curators...Norie Neumark, Greg Shapley and Deborah Turnbull
Photographs by... Aram Dulyan
The mundane-traces show is a collection of New Media artworks created by Ian Gwilt. Using innovative technologies to re-imagine the graphical user interface as a creative artefact the six individual works explore the graphic user interface in a creative context using augmented reality, rapid protoyping and laser cutting technologies. The result is an intriguing mix of physical and virtual interpretations of the folders, files and scrollbars from the everyday computer desktop.
Curator: Deborah Turnbull
Photographs by: Aram Dulyan
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