Video Archive | Space (59)

Thesis Prep Symposium-clip_4816
The panelists talk about Sanford Kwinter's lecture the previous night. They warn against the codification of architectural...
Sanford Kwinter This Is Your Brain On Design-clip_4827
Sanford Kwinter uses the example of watering holes in Africa to argue that animals have the ability to communicate non-verbally...
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2918
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the...
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2919
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the...
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2920
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the...
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo's Lead Pencil Studio is an interdisciplinary practice with a focus on art installations, and...
Steve Roden
Steve Roden describes himself as a "painter who also works with sound." From his childhood drawings to his full-scale...
Steve Roden-clip_529
Roden discusses the drawings from his youth that launched him on a trajectory towards generative art. He describes the coding...

Sanford Kwinter This Is Your Brain On Design-clip_4827

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Sanford Kwinter uses the example of watering holes in Africa to argue that animals have the ability to communicate non-verbally to the entire population of a specific environment. The balance and distribution of stress and tensions can be read as form and order.


Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2918

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Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the intangible conditions of structural typologies and the visual arts. Lead Pencil Studio is an interdisciplinary practice with a focus on art installations, and architecture projects. While they draw a distinction between the two, their interdisciplinary cross-pollination has earned them awards, and recognition. The installations they discuss in this clip include In-Between, Arrival at 2am, and Non-Sign.


Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2919

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Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the intangible conditions of structural typologies and the visual arts. Lead Pencil Studio is an interdisciplinary practice with a focus on art installations, and architecture projects. While they draw a distinction between the two, their interdisciplinary cross-pollination has earned them awards, and recognition. The installations they discuss in this clip include Maryhill Double, Without Room, Four Corners, Looking at Nothing in Rome, Adoration Turning Yellow, Accumulations, and After.


Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2920

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Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the intangible conditions of structural typologies and the visual arts.
Lead Pencil Studio is an interdisciplinary practice with a focus on art installations, and architecture projects. While they draw a distinction between the two, their interdisciplinary cross-pollination has earned them awards, and recognition. The work discussed in this clip include some proposed works, Italian fragments, and their innovative use of a LIDAR laser scanning tool.


Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo

November 12, 2008 | Video Lecturer: ,
Introduction by:

Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo’s Lead Pencil Studio is an interdisciplinary practice with a focus on art installations, and architecture projects. While their interdisciplinary cross-pollination has earned them awards, and recognition, Han declares that their work in architecture and art are separate. Han draws a clear distinction between the two, their art is essentially “architecture without any of its function.” The spatial experience, as Mihalyo explains, is paramount, as opposed to seeing space as an object.

Clips

Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2918
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2918
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the...
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2919
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2919
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the...
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2920
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo-clip_2920
Annie Han and Daniel Mihalyo of Lead Pencil Studio in Seattle operate as collaborative artists, and architects who explore the...

Steve Roden

March 28, 2007 | Video Lecturer:

Steve Roden describes himself as a “painter who also works with sound.” From his childhood drawings to his full-scale installations, Roden discusses the ideas behind his diverse body of art work. Roden describes how he conveys his sense of the feelings evoked by space through manipulated audio recordings. He also describes the coding behind his generative art, which translates an input, yet cannot be traced back to it.

Clips

Steve Roden-clip_529
Steve Roden-clip_529
Steve Roden-clip_542
Steve Roden-clip_542
Roden talks about his audio-visual works with architectural implications. Here he describes the audio recordings that he made in...
Steve Roden-clip_547
Steve Roden-clip_547
Roden concludes his lecture by talking about a project he had been working on at the time of this lecture. Here Roden describes...

Steve Roden-clip_529

View the Full Video: Steve Roden
March 28, 2007 | Video Lecturer:

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Roden discusses the drawings from his youth that launched him on a trajectory towards generative art. He describes the coding behind several of his works, which include color-coded drawings correlating to the letters on a book page, models generated by the vowels in the names of lunar geological formations, paintings that were translations of the phrase “the silent world,” and audio work that was a translation of color names mentioned in a chapter of a book. The common thread in all of these works is that none of them can be traced back to the original input.