“It was my way of working through what had happened inside my body,” Santa Fe artist Christine Cassano tells Hyperallergic.
The semi-durational installation The Mountains Wore Down to the Valleys poetically frames the challenges of the pandemic, and more.
Peter Strickland’s latest fetish-fixated film imagines a community of artists who turn food and cooking into soundscapes.
They are the first Black women to represent their countries in the international exhibition.
The artist’s wall-size drawing evokes a geologic mood within a neighborhood that has changed in recent decades.
Elaborate soundscapes billed as performances that are indistinguishable from bourgeois sound bath events sponsored by an Equinox gym aren’t pushing the medium forward.
Launching this month in Los Angeles, Boss Witch will support site-specific performances in Joshua Tree, Mono Lake, and more.
The music, composed by Ellen Reid, is inspired by “the shapes of the paths” and “evokes the massive sky and the challenging terrain.”
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.