Date: 5-26-2011
Time: 8:00 AM
EESAT Building - UNT Campus

May 26-29th, EESAT Building

Flag's of Convenience focuses on art works concerning and exploring surveillance cameras, security, borders, and terror. It questions the relationship between power and technology, national- ism and borders, fear propaganda and terrorism. The exhibition includes the works of artists related to these topics in different media.

Christopher Coleman,The Magnitude of the Continental Divides
HD Animation, 2009

The Artists

  • Christopher Coleman, Digital Media Studies, University of Denver
  • David Stout, College of Music, UNT
  • Shane Mecklenburger, College of Visual Arts and Design, UNT
  • Jenny Vogel, College of Visual Arts and Design, UNT
Date: 4-19-2011
Time: 2:00 PM
MEIT (MUSI 1001) - UNT Campus

Oksana Chepelyk - Intermedia Artist and visiting Fulbright Scholar from Kiev Lecture Presentation  in the College of Music, Room 1001 [MEIT] Sponsored by iARTA and Studio Art in the College of Visual Art and Design.

Oksana Chepelyk studied at the Art Institute in Kiev, followed by the post-graduate course in Moscow, Amsterdam University, the New Media Study Program at the Banff Centre for the Arts, Canada, and also Post-Doctoral in Bauhaus Dessau, Germany, Fulbright Research Program at UCLA, USA. She has widely exhibited internationally and has received the prizes: ArtsLink1997 Award, USA, FilmVideo99, Italy, EMAF2003 Werklietz Award 2003, Germany, ArtsLink2007 Award, USA. Since 2007 she is the art-director of the International Festival of Social Sculpture in Kiev. Since 2003 Oksana is a leading researcher at the Modern Art Research Institute of Ukraine and author of several articles and the book "The Interaction of Architectural Spaces, Contemporary Art and New Technologies."

Date: 4-1-2011
Time: 7:00 PM
Ponti Hall, North Building - Denver Art Museum

Artists Cory Metcalf and David Stout meld real-time animation and electronic sounds to create a performance piece that falls within the legacy of cybernetics. Using sensor-activated computer systems and complex audiovisual feedback models, the NoiseFold performers synthesize a mesmerizing array of bio-mimetic visual forms that generate sound, celebrating the evolution of visual music as a form of instrumental play. From subtle lifelike emanations to roiling upheavals of sound and light, their audiovisual events are at once familiar, mysterious, and strange. The result is a powerful synaesthetic experience where noise, music and image interact on a symphonic scale.

Also a review about Noisefold's perfomance by TEDxDU called "Radical collaboration everywhere"