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Art on Air



The Bio-Blurb Show Suported by PS1 part of the Mueseum of Modern Art new York

Description From "wetware" practices to "live" art, from reproductive technologies to cloning, from plastic surgery to brain chips, the "Bio-Blurb" show explores the futuristic aspects of the "sci-art" conjunction in the US, the UK, Germany and Australia. The show is host to artists, scientists, curators, critics and philosophers who explore the intersections of the visual arts and the genetic sciences in contemporary art. Hosted by Suzanne Anker.


Edition #17: Neuroculture - Consciousness in Real Time

listen | listen with RealPlayer First broadcast May 1, 2006

From neural networks to the World Wide Web, connectivity abounds. Branching patterns of complex configurations transmit and store impulses of information in the brain's living data bank. From random memories, both true and false, to rational problem solving, to aesthetic choice, consciousness differentiates sentience from its silicon other. This episode explores "psycho-physical space", altered states of consciousness and psychopharmacology as it interfaces with visual art practices.

Guests include: Andrew Carnie, a London based artist who collaborates with neuroscientists at Kings College, London.

Alice Aycock, a sculptor who works in large scale semi-architectural forms. Her work is the subject of a new book by Robert Hobbs, published by M.I.T Press.

Dr. David Salvage, a practicing psychiatrist in New York City. His novel, The Dolphin Smiles was published by The Dragon Press in June 2006

total runtime: 28:00.




PODCAST: The Magic Forest [ 1 ] August 22, 2010 | Noah Hutton

This month we’re proud to feature a conversation with British artist Andrew Carnie, whose work explores scientific themes and the representation of the self through scientific imagery. We’re also featuring an exclusive online gallery of his work. Carnie often creates pieces that are time-based in nature, involving 35mm slide projections onto complex screen configurations. His latest project, Dendritic Forms, which is currently showing at the GV Art Gallery in London, is a body of work that investigates the visual motifs of trees and organic matter that is mirrored within the human brain. In the darkened gallery space, layered images appear and disappear on suspended screens, suggesting a narrative of the brain itself. In this edition of the podcast, Noah Hutton interviews Carnie about his personal interest in the brain, his thoughts on his own art, and the nature of the current dialogue between the arts and brain sciences.

Total runtime: 29:21 Listen


Books containing writing on the work.


interview on the work by Jack Chuter


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andrew carnie satchi web site link


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