Blog posts tagged with: Music and sound

Posted Oct 29, 2020
By
Israel Randell

"...I would have constant dreams and visualisations of mahi. I’d see the end product and it was always moving and had sound. Initially, that drove me to go back to study and learn those skills so that I could actualise these dreams." - Jamie Berry

(ex)CLAIM is an interview series by Israel Randell, in which she meets practitioners from Aotearoa whose work seeks to correct imbalances in our bi-cultural histories. In this interview Jamie Berry discusses collaboration and the conscious shift to tell history through a non-colonised lens.

Posted Oct 29, 2020
By
Israel Randell

"...I would have constant dreams and visualisations of mahi. I’d see the end product and it was always moving and had sound. Initially, that drove me to go back to study and learn those skills so that I could actualise these dreams." - Jamie Berry

(ex)CLAIM is an interview series by Israel Randell, in which she meets practitioners from Aotearoa whose work seeks to correct imbalances in our bi-cultural histories. In this interview Jamie Berry discusses collaboration and the conscious shift to tell history through a non-colonised lens.

Posted Oct 29, 2020
By
Israel Randell

"...I would have constant dreams and visualisations of mahi. I’d see the end product and it was always moving and had sound. Initially, that drove me to go back to study and learn those skills so that I could actualise these dreams." - Jamie Berry

(ex)CLAIM is an interview series by Israel Randell, in which she meets practitioners from Aotearoa whose work seeks to correct imbalances in our bi-cultural histories. In this interview Jamie Berry discusses collaboration and the conscious shift to tell history through a non-colonised lens.

Posted Oct 29, 2020
By
Israel Randell

"...I would have constant dreams and visualisations of mahi. I’d see the end product and it was always moving and had sound. Initially, that drove me to go back to study and learn those skills so that I could actualise these dreams." - Jamie Berry

(ex)CLAIM is an interview series by Israel Randell, in which she meets practitioners from Aotearoa whose work seeks to correct imbalances in our bi-cultural histories. In this interview Jamie Berry discusses collaboration and the conscious shift to tell history through a non-colonised lens.

Posted Oct 29, 2020
By
Israel Randell

"...I would have constant dreams and visualisations of mahi. I’d see the end product and it was always moving and had sound. Initially, that drove me to go back to study and learn those skills so that I could actualise these dreams." - Jamie Berry

(ex)CLAIM is an interview series by Israel Randell, in which she meets practitioners from Aotearoa whose work seeks to correct imbalances in our bi-cultural histories. In this interview Jamie Berry discusses collaboration and the conscious shift to tell history through a non-colonised lens.

Posted Oct 29, 2020
By
Israel Randell

"...I would have constant dreams and visualisations of mahi. I’d see the end product and it was always moving and had sound. Initially, that drove me to go back to study and learn those skills so that I could actualise these dreams." - Jamie Berry

(ex)CLAIM is an interview series by Israel Randell, in which she meets practitioners from Aotearoa whose work seeks to correct imbalances in our bi-cultural histories. In this interview Jamie Berry discusses collaboration and the conscious shift to tell history through a non-colonised lens.

Posted Jun 9, 2020
By
Lance Pearce
Ronnie van Hout, Ghosting (The Breakfast Club) (2020) detail. Single channel video (colour/sound), 10:45:00mins, edition of 3 + 1 AP Text by John Hughes, The Breakfast Club (1985) Music by Simple Minds, Don’t You (Forget About Me), from the album Live in the City of Angels (1985). Courtesy of the artist

"..(van Hout) suggests that the self is actually a plural phenomenon which uses multiple discourses or ‘voices’ to constitute meaning" - Lance Pearce

Posted Jun 9, 2020
By
Lance Pearce
Ronnie van Hout, Ghosting (The Breakfast Club) (2020) detail. Single channel video (colour/sound), 10:45:00mins, edition of 3 + 1 AP Text by John Hughes, The Breakfast Club (1985) Music by Simple Minds, Don’t You (Forget About Me), from the album Live in the City of Angels (1985). Courtesy of the artist

"..(van Hout) suggests that the self is actually a plural phenomenon which uses multiple discourses or ‘voices’ to constitute meaning" - Lance Pearce

Posted Jun 9, 2020
By
Lance Pearce
Ronnie van Hout, Ghosting (The Breakfast Club) (2020) detail. Single channel video (colour/sound), 10:45:00mins, edition of 3 + 1 AP Text by John Hughes, The Breakfast Club (1985) Music by Simple Minds, Don’t You (Forget About Me), from the album Live in the City of Angels (1985). Courtesy of the artist

"..(van Hout) suggests that the self is actually a plural phenomenon which uses multiple discourses or ‘voices’ to constitute meaning" - Lance Pearce

Posted Jun 9, 2020
By
Lance Pearce
Ronnie van Hout, Ghosting (The Breakfast Club) (2020) detail. Single channel video (colour/sound), 10:45:00mins, edition of 3 + 1 AP Text by John Hughes, The Breakfast Club (1985) Music by Simple Minds, Don’t You (Forget About Me), from the album Live in the City of Angels (1985). Courtesy of the artist

"..(van Hout) suggests that the self is actually a plural phenomenon which uses multiple discourses or ‘voices’ to constitute meaning" - Lance Pearce

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