- 1st September Helsinki – Finland
Akusmata, Sound art Gallery, web
- 2 September Tallinn – Estonia
- 3 September Riga – Latvia
- 6 September Moscow – Russia
Stanislavsky Electrotheatre, web
- 9 September Kiev – Ukraine
Visual Culture Research Center, web
- 12 September Warsaw – Poland
Palace of Culture and Science (Pałac Kultury i Nauki), web
Welcome reception for 19th European Conference on Power Electronics and Applications, EPE’17 ECCE Europe. web
- 16 September Gdańsk – Poland
Kolonia Artystów, web
- 18 September Berlin – Germany
Madame Claude, web
For details, see also:
BIBLIOTEQ MDULAIR is an orchestra made of some 15 analogue function generators for four hands played by polish/swiss/french duet Emma Souharce and Daniel Maszkowicz.
With its oscilloscopes, sinusoidals, and frequency sweeps, Biblioteq Mdulair is a sound installation producing all kind of waveforms, exploring vibrations, tickeling resonances, and creating breathing beats. Those primitive electronics machines bring the soundspace down to a magma of waves for a dizzying acoustactile experience.
Bringing the fundamental acoustic waveform to the front stage so it can be experienced by the body and mind, each performance has a storyline with a scenario that allows the two artists to freely improvise from one chapter to another. The public that enters this intense and fascinating laboratory for sensorial experimentations is brought down to various atmospheres from a soft stroll to an earthquake.
SYNKIE is an analogue ecosystem for video manipulation created by [ a n y m a ]. This modular video synthesiser stands as the perfect alter-ego of legendary Moog and works as a true analogue processor for the moving image. The three creators/experimenters will distributes their video waves on dozens of CTR televisions for creating a total audiovisual symbiosis.
« Like a Moog or Doepfer synth, the Synkie was developed with modularity in mind. So far, [ a n y m a ] has built modules to split and combine the sync and video signals, and modules to invert, add, subtract, mix, filter and amplify those signals. The end result of all this video processing produces an output that can look like a glitched Atari, art installation, and scrambled cable station all at the same time. »
– Brian Benchoff – Hackaday