10 April 2010
It's late notice but if any of you are free late tomorrow afternoon, this will be an extremely interesting performance and presentation. Hopefully see some of you there.
The People's Republic of Australasia is thrilled to announce another of the biggest names in Australian experimental music will be performing HOME CONCERT SERIES Number Three!
The show will take place at 5 pm on Sunday April 11th at the People's Culture Palace in Camperdown.
Admission is FREE, but RSVP is essential. RSVP to email@example.com
Warren Burt - SOLO
Warren Burt, composer, performer, instrument builder, video artist, will present a rare live concert of his work for computer and home-made instruments, with new and classic video works.
· an excerpt from “A Book of Drones No. 5” (2007)
A microtonal composition for multiple software Moog synthesizers controlled from the computer screen
· “Exploring Ivan's Modes” (2009)
A live keyboard work for sampled tuning forks and motion-controlled effects
· A new work for electro-acoustic percussion boards (instruments assembled with hardware from Bunnings!) and live electronics
· A new work for live computer inspired by the 1970s work of Herbert Brun and Iannis Xenakis
· "E / Phi (Didn't Care) (2010) - A new work for video and sampled string quartet made with
mathematical function generators
Before and after the performance, on the big screen, we will show Nocturnals A & B, video synthesis works from 1977, widely shown in Europe, the USA and Australia in the 1970s, but not seen since, here lovingly restored by Stephen Jones.
Warren Burt has been composing and performing in Australia since 1975. His work has been heard live, on ABC and community radio, in many art galleries and public spaces, etc. For almost 30 years he was one of the mainstays of the Melbourne experimental music, dance and performance poetry scenes. Since 2004 he has lived and worked in Wollongong, where he is currently ARC Research Fellow in the Faculty of Creative Arts at the University of Wollongong, as well as teaching audio engineering at
Please come along and support new and experimental music in Sydney - and all for FREE !
05 April 2010
04 April 2010
In this installation called “Without Records” by Otomo Yoshihide and Yasutomo Aoyama, there are about a hundred portable record players spinning without vinyl records, some equipped with unusual materials such as corrugated paper or iron. Sounds come from all over the art installation, some noise, some lo-fi rhythmic bursts, creating an unlikely audio landscape using disappearing technology.