Filed under book | Tags: · choreography, croatia, dance, movement
This book covers a period between 2006 and 2016 of the work by Zagreb-based choreographic platform and organisation Sodaberg koreografski laboratorij and its adjacent artists and collaborators. It examines the idea of the artistic archive and memory in the medium of contemporary dance. Dramaturgs, theorists and artists process on different levels a period of structural and contextual challenges in post-transition Croatia as well as noting choreographic practices and points of interest.
With texts and contributions of some of the prominent Dramaturgs, theorist and artists such as Una Bauer, Katja Šimunić, Andrej Mirčev, Mila Pavičević, Pavle Heidler, Tomislav Medak, Marjana Krajač, and others.
Edited by Andrej Mirčev
Publisher Sodaberg koreografski laboratorij, Zagreb, 2016
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Filed under journal | Tags: · body, computation, computing, dance, geography, movement, movement computing, software, software studies
This issue of Computational Culture consists of two thematic sections. The section “Computing the Corporeal” is concerned with the critique of “the way in which machine computers affect movement-based creativity, and movement-based thinking.” The section “Geographies of Software” presents “geographical approaches to software studies.”
With thematic texts by John Stell, Stamatia Portanova, Scott delaHunta, Anton Koch (section 1), Will Payne, Warren Sack, and Pip Thornton (section 2), editorial introductions, and review section.
Section “Computing the Corporeal” edited by Nicolas Salazar Sutil and Scott delaHunta
Section “Geographies of Software” edited by Nick Lally and Ryan Burns
Published in November 2017
Filed under catalogue | Tags: · drawing, experimental film, motion, movement, photography
“Len Lye’s career was marked by a lifelong fascination with movement and an aspiration to compose motion; the movement of the drawing hand was an important touchstone for his works in various media. In the 1920s, however, Lye began to make what he termed “motion sketches”; abstract drawings that attempted to render the movement of his subjects, rather than their appearance.
Motion Sketch reintroduces Lye’s multidimensional practice specifically in relation to drawing. Describing his drawing practice in his own carefree prose, Lye said that doodling “cultivates a vacuous seaweed-pod state of kelp as a skull which is attached to a pencil betwixt the arm and the fingers held doodling in turn ‘twixt you and the paper in a rather bemused, empty, harmonious state of an attitude, eyes periphering said paper.”
Lye’s kinesthetic approach to drawing—related to Surrealist automatism and anticipating aspects of Abstract Expressionism—also informed his practice in painting, photography, film and sculpture. Not limited to works on paper; the catalogue reveals how Lye’s concept of “doodling” underpinned his approach to much of his work. ”
Featuring a foreword by Brett Littman and essays by Gregory Burke, Tyler Cann, and Len Lye.
Publisher Drawing Center, New York, 2014
Drawing Papers series, 115
ISBN 9780942324853, 0942324854