spenczar / Spencer

There is one person in spenczar’s collective.

Huffduffed (91)

  1. Psychedelic research in Australia podcast extra - All In The Mind - ABC Radio National (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)

    The not-for-profit association Psychedelic Research in Science and Medicine Incorporated (PRISM) was set up over 7 years ago to initiate and progress psychedelic medical research in Australia. PRISM is currently collaborating with the USA-based Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies (MAPS).

    http://www.abc.net.au/radionational/programs/allinthemind/psychedelic-research-in-australia%E2%80%94podcast-extra/10199170

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  2. Richard Chartier – Noize [Montreal, Canada] June 10, 2000

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  3. Heitor Alvelos – Year of the Abyss (Goodbye 2017)

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  4. Pascal Savy – Live at Iklectik

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  5. The Man with the Glasses – Through a Lens, Darkly

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  6. Bill Thompson – Live at the Brunswick Club, Bristol, June 19th 2017

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  7. Félix Blume – A La Orilla (On the edge)

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  8. Jana Winderen – Daybreak; Kochi (Kerala), India

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  9. Geneva Skeen & Sarah Rara – Live in Los Angeles

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

  10. Zachary Paul – Under the Skin

    18.09.17 – Pascal Wyse – tic-tac-toe – 9:26 – 320 kbps

    “tic-tac-toe” was written for Gilbert Ratcliffe, who in 2017 was a final-year dance student at the Trinity Laban Conservatoire. For this performance, called “You Watching Me?”, choreographed for a small group of dancers, Gil wrote:

    “My research was centred on the physical and mental manifestation of my journey with Tourette’s Syndrome. I explored it through the collaborative process between choreographer and dancers to see if we could create a non-narrative, abstract dance work that was able to elicit an emotional, performative response.”

    Gil knew what the broad structure needed to be, and the dancers had ideas about sounds that would resonate well with the subject – but there was lots of freedom between those staging posts. I loved how the dancers only needed occassional markers, between which they related to the sounds but weren’t bound by them. No need for anything as prosaic as counting out beats.

    Gil’s research involved talking to lots of people with TS, and reading through it I got keen on the simple idea of the electrical impulses that run through the body as it moves – whether voluntarily or involuntarily. In the end, it’s all a synaptic dance.

    I recorded the feet of the dancers as they rehearsed, so that the piece could conjour up unseen dancers around the stage. Elsewhere metal spins against metal, balls bounce to a stop, there is a visit to the sea shore and a recording I made of the old editor of the Guardian being “banged out”, in the tradition of old Fleet Street.

    The painting is courtesy of Gil’s mum Melanie – an artist and painter who has often worked with dancers.

    Subscribe to the TouchPod podcast of TouchRadio via the iTunes Music Store

    Play “tic-tac-toe”

    pascalwyse.netmelanieyoungarttouchradio.org.uk

    https://touchradio.org.uk/

    —Huffduffed by spenczar

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