Time Shifting

October 8, 2012

The performances in this event are designed to highlight the
technical modes of time shifting, a term that was coined in the early
days of television. Each will demonstrate what happens to memory and
the human body as sensory experiences are processed through electronic
impulses, chemical reactions and physical responses. We are all
inundated by stimulus daily without thinking about how it affects us
or what it means going forward – this show will change perceptions,
and make us think a little more about the path we are on at the
moment.

“Turning the concept of “Time-Shifting” into a multimedia show  was
driven primarily by Zack, Jackie and Dane Johnson. It has been great
working with them on this project – they’ve really pulled together a
diverse  group of talented people to create an original live
performance experience,” said Greg Strid, President of Unpainted
Emporium Productions. “I also think it’s important to provide the
community an opportunity to see this type of show at Art House
Productions – it is a unique, professionally run theater, and it’s one
of the best equipped performance spaces in Hudson County.”

The show features live music scores by Stars Bars and Mars, set to  John Zorn’s
TREATMENT FOR A FILM IN 15 SCENES by the filmmaking group Gobolux. The
Smoove Sailors, an electro-acoustic group, will create live sound
patterns to found film footage from the 1950s and 1960s. The evening
will also include an innovative film-driven dance performance by
Nicole Daunic and Christian Science Minotaur, called “Tapecape”,
“Interior Outpost”, an experimental film by Bill Brand, as well as
16mm films by Zack Lischer-Katz and “Image in Likeness”, a video
project by Jacqueline Arias – both curated the show, and acted as
associate producers.

Art House Productions
1 McWilliams Place, Jersey City, NJ 07302
7:00PM – 11:00PM
Saturday, October 6, 2012
——————-
Curated by Jacqueline Arias and Zack Lischer-Katz
Sound Design by Dane Johnson
Produced by Unpainted Emporium Productions, LLC

Photographs by Moses Jones

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