(Linz, 2.11.2020) Experience an emotional musical journey through Turkey including impressive visuals or immerse yourself in the world of Pieter Bruegel the Elder by means of fascinating gigapixel images: Even though the Ars Electronica Center is closed again to the public until further notice, Ars Electronica Home Delivery will once again deliver a diverse mix of art, technology and society directly to the living room, kitchen, children’s room or balcony. Viewers are welcome to ask their questions live via Skype or YouTube chat. In addition, Ars Electronica Home Delivery also offers on-demand services for schools, universities and companies.
This week’s program:
Concert: 4 cities
TUE 3.11.2020 / 5 p.m.
Pianist Suyang Kim and cellist Barbara Körber invite you on a musical journey through Turkey: Fazıl Say’s Sonata Dört Şehir (Engl. 4 Cities) for cello and piano transforms the Ars Electronica Center’s piano room into a gateway to the composer’s biographical memories. The musical spectrum ranges from the melancholic sounds of the city of Sivas to wedding melodies from the Black Sea to impressions from Ankara. The visualizations are provided by Christian Philip Berger.
Deep Space LIVE: Inside Bruegel!
THU 5.11.2020 / 5 p.m.
Pieter Bruegel the Elder is one of the most important painters of the Dutch Renaissance. On Thursday, Deep Space LIVE will feature gigapixel photos of important Bruegel paintings, such as the “Tower of Babel” or the “Children’s Games”, and reveal details that would remain hidden from the eye under normal viewing conditions.
About Ars Electronica Home Delivery
“Ars Electronica Home Delivery” is a weekly program that ranges from concerts with real-time visualizations to Deep Space LIVE sessions. None of this is recorded, most of it interactive and live. “Ars Electronica Home Delivery” aims to make the artistic and scientific debate about the future accessible to the broadest possible audience.
Inside Bruegel! Fotocredit: Ars Electronica – Robert Bauernhansl / Printversion
Fotocredit: Ars Electronica – Robert Bauernhansl / Printversion