Fly with Aerocene Pacha
Acqua Alta: en Clave de Sol
Spider/Web Pavilion 7
Tomás Saraceno at the Venice Biennale 2019
Arachnophilia Community Meeting with MIT Professor Markus J Buehler
On the Disappearance of Clouds
Spider/Web Oracle Readings Program
Sundial for Spatial Echoes
Webs of At-tent(s)ion
Beyond the Cradle 2019: Space and the Arts
Engadin Art Talks: Grace and Gravity
A Thermodynamic Imaginary
The Politics of Solar Rhythms: Cosmic Levitation
Living at the bottom of the ocean of air
Sounding the Air
Particular Matter(s) Jam Session
How to entangle the universe in a spider/web?
Art Basel Miami – Hans Ulrich Obrist in conversation with Tomás Saraceno
“ON AIR live with…”
Our Interplanetary Bodies
Stillness in Motion — Cloud Cities
How to Entangle the Universe in a Spider Web
163,000 Light Years
Cosmic Jive: The Spider Sessions
Ring Bell — Solar Orchestra and the Wind Structures
14 Billions (Working Title)
On Space Time Foam
Poetic Cosmos of the Breath
Galaxies Forming along Filaments, like Droplets along the Strands of a Spider’s Web
Silky airborne scores… constellations of musical notes made of cosmic dust, traces of movement in the air, trajectories of falling stars… a sonic journey… through multiverses… a 4 billions years old tour… cosmic resonance… How to Entangle the Universe in a Spider Web, spans two galleries within Museo de Arte Moderno de Buenos Aires with two immersive installations as the result of a decade’s worth of interdisciplinary artistic research. The universe is represented by a network of interconnections in which each element expands and transforms the others, reconfiguring their material and social boundaries. Suspended filaments of webs and swirling formations of dust foreground a floating journey through the ‘cosmic web’ where endless connections that would otherwise be overlooked are made tangible.
The Cosmic Dust Spider Web Orchestra, entangles the space in a rhythmic ensemble. A light beam makes cosmic dust visible in a dimly lit room. Through a live three-dimensional video recording, the floating dust particles are tracked and sonified. Their sounds, determined by their position and the speed at which they travel through space, are amplified and spatialized over a set of over 25 loudspeakers.
Quasi-Social Musical Instrument IC 342 built by 7000 Parawixia bistriata – six months, features the largest three-dimensional spider web ever exhibited. Shiny filaments, galactic clouds and clusters appear as extended ripples of a micro- and macrocosmos of cooperation while interconnected threads woven by thousands of quasi-social spiders from the Argentinian Parawixia bistriata species appear through the air. These drawings in the air, made by an estimated 40 million threads, reveal the trajectory of cosmic dust particles.