Share - a weekly assembly of audio/visual artists - New York City
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On this Sunday, April 22nd, we'll be continually & generously hosted at the Munch Room at the ground floor of the same building (where the old IPR used to be at.)
We'll have two guest sets by: Infernal Machines (Lars Graugaard & Hans Tammen) + Remote Project (Edson Secco & Marianne Skjeldal)!! + Openjam, of course!
As we're still working on getting ready for a new location, it is a tentative space. We're planning to be here for the next couple of weeks (or a little longer, but hoping that we'll make the move by/at the beginning of the next month!)
Please keep checking back this site and/or Facebook page (links below.)
Sunday, April 22nd, 2012
The (OA) Can Factory
232 3rd Street, Ground Floor
Brooklyn, NY 11215
Stop by anytime between 20:00-midnight!
On the 22nd, we have two guest sets:
Infernal Machines (Lars Graugaard & Hans Tammen)
(partial) Remote Project by Edson Secco & Marianne Skjeldal
Of course, we'll have the multimedia openjam before/between/after the featured sets!
Bring all of your aural/visual noise-making toys (gear/instruments/equipment) to hop into the jam, &/or simply bring yourself to hang out!
Facebook event link:
Always check for subway service change:
http://mta.info/service (& choose New York City Transit)
Use MTA's Tripplanner online site. It reflects all the service changes on subways & busses and suggests you the best roules
MTA service change on 4/22/12:
F: Jamaica-bound trains run via the A-line from Jay St-MetroTech to W 4 St
* It means that F-users from E.Village/LES/Chinatown will have NO problem coming down to Munch Room. However, on the way back home, you may want to take D train from Union St (that will make a local stop late night) to Grand St station.
Otherwise, there won't be much problem this weekend!:)
In any case, the close train stations to Munch Room is F/G: Caroll St or 4th Ave-9th St stations, or R: Union St station.
Share on 4/22/12
Two featured guest sets:
Infernal Machines (Lars Graugaard & Hans Tammen):
“These talking machines are going to ruin the artistic development of music in this country. When I was a boy … in front of every house in the summer evenings you would find young people together singing the songs of the day or the old songs. Today you hear these infernal machines going night and day. We will not have a vocal cord left.” (John Phillip Sousa, testifying before the US Congress 1906).
Lars Graugaard - http://l--l.dk
“Lars Graugaard is active in a variety of musical areas. He has a strong academic background with a degree in flute performance and a PhD in interactive music. His laptop music is characterized by an often very strong grounding in rhythms, combined with at times quite abstract sound-worlds. Performances are always in realtime with procedures written into custom computer code for algorithmic rendering of the basic musical ideas and sectional development. Many if these ideas come from research into aspects of music that account for generally perceived musical expression and emotion. Sometimes performances are realtime improvisations with instrumental performers skilled in free improvisation, and the richness of these activities provides a continuous development in research and theory and their application in composition, performance and programming."
Hans Tammen - http://tammen.org/
Hans Tammen creates sounds that have been described as an alien world of bizarre textures and a journey through the land of unending sonic operations. He produces rapid-fire juxtapositions of radically contrastive and fascinating noises, with micropolyphonic timbres and textures, aggressive sonic eruptions, but also quiet pulses and barely audible sounds – through means of his “Endangered Guitar” and interactive software programming, by working with the room itself, and, as a critic observed, with his “…fingers stuck in a high voltage outlet”. Signal To Noise called his works “…a killer tour de force of post-everything guitar damage”, All Music Guide recommended him: “…clearly one of the best experimental guitarists to come forward during the 1990s.”
Edson Secco & Marianne Skjeldal perform as "Remote Project" (Edson & Marianne are 2/3 of the Remote Project - missing the 3rd member, Carolina Bonfim.)
Read the long details of Remote Project at: http://www.remote-project.com
Edson Secco is a Composer and Sound Artist based in São Paulo, Brazil. Researching and working on analog and electronic sound processing and composition since the early 90s today he works intensively in creating soundtracks for Cinema, Theater and Games and also Sound Instalations and Exhibitions, most of then in Brazil, France and Spain. Since 2010 he started the "Remote Project" (http://www.remote-project.com), a colaborative creation process over different countries, cultures and artists around the world in order to implement specific actions and performances based on his or the other involved artists current location.
Marianne Skjeldal is a freelance dancer, choreographer and stageartist based in Oslo, Norway. She graduated from School of new dance, Oslo in 2002, already working professionally with different choreographers, amongst others Karstein Solli www.karstein.no (2002- ) and Henriette Pedersen http://www.henriettepedersen.no (1998-2009) both collaborators over years. Marianne was also involved in the international Glitterbird project (2005-2008), Art for the very young and the 3-year Project Isadora. Marianne is currently producing her own performances in collaboration with other artists in the field were dance, theatre and performance blend together. She has a special interest for movement combined with
voicework, text and site-specific work, and has also developed installations for art festivals. Amongst stage works can be mentioned ”Down in the moss, human!”(2010) collaborating with amongst others, videoartist Sabina Jacobsson http://www.sabina.no, and ”The sisters from Lindenau” (2009/2010), premiering in Sao Paulo, Brazil. As a performer Marianne has been touring in Norway, Sweden, Finland, Germany, France, Spain, Belgium, Holland, Italy, Hungary, Croatia, Serbia, Russia, United States, Chile and Brazil. She has given workshops in Norway, Holland, Chile and Brazil. She recently received 2 years work grant for younger, newly-established artists, Norwegian Government Grants for Artists (2011-2012).
Accordingly, the audiovisual openjam will take place before/between/after the featured sets!!
SHARE is always 100% FREE!! (no admission!)
We'll be open on Sundays!! (Check for possible time/schedule change frequently!)
Show up early!! and stay late!!!
Bring your equipment/instruments/gear etc. to join the jam, &/or pop in simply for hanging out, chatting, exchanging ideas/headaches/inspirations/etc over drinks in comfiest atmosphere!
We generally receive audio &/or visual participants - not necessarily digital. Analog &/or acoustic instruments (analog synths, acoustic string/horn/percussion/etc instruments), homemade gadgets, film/slides (if you'll bring a necessary projector), etc. are happily invited!
SHARE loves all kinds of experiments with things including (but not limited to) various sensors, collaborative programming, soldering on-site (if you'll bring soldering equipment), making low-key toy instruments (circuit bent or not), contact microphones, live projections /reflection/refraction, etc! Your suggestions/inputs are always more than welcome!
SHARE is a place to communicate, collaborate, and experiment.
Mistakes are more than welcome at SHARE!
Come & participate, come & chill, or come & hang out!
All the fun is awaiting!
SHARE is an open forum to explore expression using a variety of art forms. Participants are encouraged to show and exchange ideas freely by giving each other feedback, catalyzing and developing techniques and philosophies in collaborative performance. SHARE does not curate, nor takes any authority over contents/expressions.
SHARE fosters open and spontaneous collaborations between artists through free, weekly Open Jam sessions, workshops, special large-scale events in various cities, and a strong Internet presence. SHARE blurs the boundary between its participants and spectators, and engages all in a continually changing dialog on art and culture. As such, SHARE represents an ongoing exploration of collaborative performance as cultural exchange. SHARE mines the relationship of artistic practice to cultural identity, remapping a multiplicity of cultural discourses.
FAQ re: Share >> http://share.dj/share/faq.php
inquiry >> firstname.lastname@example.org
Join our Facebook Page! >> http://facebook.com/sharenyc
Recent video from MoMA PS1:
First video (mostly timelapse) documentation, uploaded by Jacob Sherman! (<-- thank you!):
directions to Munch Room/(OA) Can Factory
Subway F Line, Subway G Line
to CARROLL ST-SMITH ST stop
Walk East down Third St over Gowanus Canal to Third Av
Subway F Line, Subway M Line, Subway R Line
to NINTH ST-FOURTH AVE stop
Walk North on Fourth Av. West on Third St to Third Av
Bus B37, Bus B71
to THIRD AVE-THIRD ST (Westbound) or THIRD AVE-UNION ST (Eastbound)
From Union St, walk South on Third Ave to Third St