Perceptual is a multimedia experience meant to stimulate viewers' imaginations and promote introspection with the latest iteration "Perceptual: Sonic Landscape / Midnight Blink" during Art Basel Miami earlier this month.
Harmonium Mountain is a collection of Ross' multiple attempts to share and reinterpret an experience with nature through animated visualizations and music.
Vibrantly merging sound, light and interactivity, Colorado-based artist and musician Michael Theodore creates immersive experiences through large-scale kinetic installations.
Resembling a storm cloud with its winding structure and sudden, spontaneous bursts of light, Cumulus captivatingly converts the surrounding auditory environment into a dynamic light show.
From his studio in coastal Bari, Italian sculptor Giampiero Milella brings new life to old objects creating a new discourse for understanding the contemporary age.
Artist Doug Aitken's recent documentary captures "Station to Station," his 2013 month-long, cross-country, moving art installation.
Aerosyn~Lex Meštrović's art experiments with the written word and finds new meaning from the age-old craft of calligraphy.
Eyebeam Art + Technology Center displays a collection of works examining technology as both a tool for artistic expression as well as an antagonistic force to be rallied against.
Strothers has created an exhibition inspired by the 90's classic movie Space Jam. But his work doesn't go the easy, cheap route of childhood nostalgia — the artwork captures and comments on the era, the icon of the sports star, and the art world as a whole.
Making Music Modern: Design for Ear and Eye at the Museum of Modern Art celebrates the many relationships between musicians and designers and how they influence each other. Tracking the evolution of music technologies, the exhibit illuminates how listening devices have elevated musical preference from an interest to an identity.
Most of us prefer life with a filter—a blurred vignette with colors that are softer than our sight allows us to remember; we like memories a bit muted or more dramatic than they actually were. An exception is Max Ferguson.