Roaming throughout White Night, strange human/machine hybrids will walk amongst us. A physical manifestation of the link between humans and their devices, influencers and consumers, their obsession with their devices and themselves knows no bounds.
Spectra is a group exhibition featuring the work of Australian artists and designers working at the nexus of art and science. Illustrating the extraordinary potential for both disciplines, each work provokes new ways of experiencing and interpreting the world around us.
A Galaxy of Suns is a spectacular 32-part choir performance that ‘sings’ the stars as they rise and set over 360˚ of the horizon. Tracking the Earth’s motions through space, the work documents in real-time the audience’s precise position in relation to the stars, sonifying stellar data in a unique celebration of the majesty and beauty of the cosmos. Featuring award winning local choir, Oriana Choir.
Experimenta MAKE SENSE International triennial of media art
8 November 2019 – 2 February 2020 New England Regional Museum, Armidale (NSW)
Experimenta Make Sense is an exhibition that expresses the disconcerting and delightful world of the digital age. Find out about exhibition details and programs as Experimenta Make Sense tours around Australia
Scatter is an audio-visual work for iPads, robots and people, a live and mediated performance directed by Chamber Made artistic director Tamara Saulwick and featuring acclaimed vocalist Jessica Aszodi.
A Drone Opera viscerally explores the rapidly developing technology of unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs), colloquially known as drones, and their social and cultural impact. Artist Matthew Sleeth directs an experimental multimedia performance featuring drones, their pilots and opera singers, combined with a new sound score, laser light design and moving image.
International Triennial of Media Art.
Launching Melbourne 2020. Australian Tour 2021-2023
Philosophers have wrestled with defining life for thousands of years. Experimenta Life Forms reveals how contemporary artists are approaching this perennial question, at a time when technological change and new research findings are making definitions of ‘life’ increasingly difficult to pin down.