The Håkon’s Hall in Bergen is a remarkable building with a long history. The site-specific sound installation is a commission for the 750 year anniversary in 2011. The ambient spatial soundscape invites the audience to experience the hall at a slower pace, and possibly sit down and contemplate the qualities of the combined space and sound.
Installation by LMW (Trond Lossius, Jon Arne Mogstad and Jeremy Welsh).
PLEASE NOTE AFTER IMAGE combines painting, video and sound and is part of the exhibition BGO1 at Bergen Art Museum.
A site-specific sound installation at Fjell Festing, a 2nd World War German fortification west of Bergen, built to secure the entrance to Bergen.
The fortress supported a main gun turret with a range of 37 km, with a network of tunnels three kilometers long on the surface and in the mountains. It was mainly built by Russian prisoners of war.
Installation by LMW (Trond Lossius, Jon Arne Mogstad and Jeremy Welsh) at Visningsrommet USF, combining video, painting and sound.
As the exhibition took place in parallel with my final writing up for the research fellowship in the arts assessment, my contribution to the exhibition was rather modest this time.
Audio-visual installation, solo exhibition at Hordaland kunstsenter.
Physics throw me off: A line multiplied by a line is a plane. A plane multiplied by a line becomes volume. I can almost grasp the idea of velocity being derived from location in space. But acceleration implies time multiplied by itself. What does a square second feel like? And what is the volume of sound? A cubic second?
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