CT-SWaM (Contemporary Temporary Sound Works And Music) is Eyebeam’s late night concert series curated by Eyebeam Alumni Daniel Neumann, happening intermittently in Eyebeam’s Main Space. The series focuses on contemporary sound experiments, electro-acoustic multi-channel performance, social relations, improvisation, lowercase artistic presence, and topology – study of place/space with a spatial concept that goes beyond linear, geometrical understandings of space.
RAFT (Pat Noecker)
MOBILE SPACE IMPROVISED
Using his iPhone as his primary recording, sampling and performance device, RAFT (Pat Noecker) will build an improvised composition that explores the voice of Eyebeam’s Main Space.
André Vida’s Moving Scores is an installation of films and animated musical notations that focuses on the delicate relationship between performer and score. Unlike typical musical scores, these interactive pieces listen to their performers and respond with motion, amplifying the musical gesture and giving the sound a space to develop in equilibrium with the visual. Audiences may visit the gallery during the day, 10-12 April, as the performers develop their individual interpretations of these pieces.
10 April, 12-3PM: Andre Vida, sax
10 April, 3-6PM: Christa Robinson, english horn
11 April, 12-3PM: Sara Schoenbeck, bassoon
11 April, 3-6PM: Loren Dempster, cello
12 April, 12-3PM: Jay Rosen, tuba
12 April, 3-6PM: Brett Sroka, trombone
CT-SWaM: Contemporary Temporary - Sound Works and Music presents two duosMon Feb 17 20148:35p doorsEarly set, 9p sharp!Audrey Chen and Maria ChavezVOICE/CELLO and TURNTABLEPreview of their upcoming spring tour:Chinese and Peruvian Americans, Chen and Chavez are two female artists who have been working parallel to one another for almost a decade but have never intersected their work until this year. They are embarking on their first collaboration, joining together their ideas of sound, performance and the depth of their respective experiences. Friction and touch amplified by the body to mouth, strings to wood and the needle to speakers.
This city becomes audible when we become quiet. It’s inhabited by the small creatures, the slow creatures, the imperfect ones, both biological and mechanical, that we depend on, but which we have forgotten.