The World According to Sound’s listening series has breathed new life into stagnant stay-at-home days and given me a meditative tool for coping with ever creeping anxiety.
From Hansel and Gretel to Rosemary’s Baby, Philipsz sings these bucolic songs of dark, and often violent, undertones.
Alan Nakagawa is currently accepting submissions for a sound collage titled “Social Distancing, Haiku and You.”
Now on view at Art Basel Miami Beach, sound artist Jana Winderen’s The Art of Listening: Under Water draws listeners’ attention to the rich sonic landscapes of nature — and highlights how human activity might affect them.
Postcommodity’s sound piece will play every day in San Francisco until the Millennium Tower is fixed or torn down.
With dripping, creaking, flowing, artist Katie Wood and scientist Grant Macdonald build an uncanny aural simulacrum of a melting continent.
Adrienne Adar’s attention to botanical sentience seeks to decenter human perspectives on non-human entities.
Colter Jacobsen is an artist whose methods, thought processes, aesthetic, and values accord with many poets and their work.
The World Is Sound at the Rubin Museum asks visitors to listen to Tibetan Buddhist art with their whole body.
From an artist-led exploration of Central Park, to a field guide for a toxic waterway, here are seven recommendations for New York City sonic journeys.
Opened in the fall of 2016, the Music Box Village is a gathering of artist-created architectural instruments.
An immersive audio experience transports listeners four centuries into the past, when New York was undeveloped and ecologically diverse.