This publication brings together the source material that has informed
Marclay's visual practice over the past few years. It gathers nearly 300
black & white xeroxes of found image collages
compiled with the help of graphic designer Laurent
Unlike previous Gerhard Rühm editions on Tochnit Aleph which portrayed his phonetic poetry and longform radio-plays, the pieces on this edition are more conceptual, actionistic and (mostly) sound-based works recorded between 1962 and 1987.
The ultra-blackness manifesto: a Deleuzian reading of the philosophical and socio-political stakes of the current electronic music scene (publication marking the reactivation of the influential label Mille Plateaux, with texts by an ensemble of international musicians, artists and theorists: Frédéric Neyrat, Achim Szepanski, Holger Schulze, Gerriet K. Sharma, Bernd Herzogenrath, Corry Shores, Marcus Schmickler, Thomas Brinkmann, Thomas Köner...).
The Canadian artist's second album features two immersive pieces that
explore ideas of compositional drift: The Nonsuch is inspired by
nocturnal hallucinations while In Praise of Blandness builds on
sinologist François Jullien's concept of “blandness”.
Frédéric Acquaviva's new record—A QR code record without record limited to 100 copies: a 69 minutes opera for voices (with Joël Hubaut, who also wrote the text, Dorothy Iannone and Loré Lixenberg), dead electronics and video.
This reader brings together artistic and theoretical contributions on the
instertitial nature of sound. This issue is addressed through a variety of
prisms, such as format, language, politics, or new
A collection of musical compositions derived from film interviews with conceptual
artists, including Martha Rosler,
Art & Language, Andrea
Fraser, Ed Ruscha, Shilpa Gupta, Sol
LeWitt, Lawrence Weiner and Yvonne
The soundtrack of an interactive project around phantom islands—islands that
appeared on historical maps but never actually existed. A collection of
fictitious soundscapes, between field recording and exotica music.
Une généalogie des grandes oreilles is the result of an iconographic research conducted by artist Lauren Tortil over the past three years on what she calls “Big Ears”: these military surveillance devices that call upon mediated listening – an increased listening through a mediator, such as a tool, an instrument, an architecture, a system, etc.—and that the modern man has relentlessly improved with the purpose of anticipating potential dangers.