Lampo Performance Series - LoVid
Saturday, December 4, 2010 from 8:00 PM to 10:00 PM (CST)
On Saturday, December 4, Tali Hinkis and Kyle Lapidus of LoVid will perform with their Sync Armonica, a 9 ft. sculptural, analog, handmade A/V synthesizer that combines textile, video and noise.
LoVid events are playful yet aggressive, with realtime audiovisuals that are immersive, visceral and intensely colorful, patterned and rhythmic. Works combine handmade and machine produced craft, DIY electro-engineering, textile, video and noise.
LoVid is the
art duo of Tali Hinkis (b. 1974, Jerusalem) and Kyle Lapidus (b. 1975, New
York). Working together since 2001, LoVid’s interdisciplinary works explore
social, personal and corporal experiences in the networked era. The duo’s
events are playful yet aggressive, with realtime audiovisuals that are
immersive, visceral and intensely colorful, patterned and rhythmic. LoVid has
performed and exhibited internationally in venues such as: Real Art Ways, Urbis
(Manchester), MoMA, PS1, The Kitchen, The Jewish Museum, The Neuberger Museum,
The New Museum of Contemporary Art and Institute of Contemporary Art (London).
LoVid has been artist in residence at Smack Mellon, Cue Art Foundation,
Eyebeam, Harvestworks, free103point9, and has received grants, awards, and
fellowships from NYFA, LMCC, Experimental TV Center, NYSCA, Foundation for
Contemporary Arts, turbulence.org, Puffin Foundation, and Greenwall Foundation.
partnership with Lampo.
Founded in 1997, Lampo is a non-profit organization for experimental music, sound art and intermedia projects. For information and to add your name to the Lampo list, contact email@example.com or visit www.lampo.org.
Accessibility: Performances are held in the ballroom on the third floor, which is only accessible by stairs. The first floor of the Madlener House is accessible via an outdoor lift. Please call 312.787.4071 to make arrangements.
When & Where
Graham Foundation for Advanced Studies in the Fine Arts
Founded in 1956, the Graham Foundation for Advanced Studies in the Fine Arts makes project-based grants to individuals and organizations and produces public programs to foster the development and exchange of diverse and challenging ideas about architecture and its role in the arts, culture, and society.
Image: Craig Hodgetts, “Ecotopia,” 1978. Lead pencil and magazine cut out inlay, 14 1/2 x 17 inches. Copyright Craig Hodgetts. Courtesy of Hodgetts + Fung. Photo Joshua White.