Intervenció al #CampBase, “Deeper learning” del projecte #eduDemà de la @FundacioBofill celebrat el 14 de novembre de 2017 a l’Auditori del MACBA.
Hi ha un resum de la intervenció aquí: https://youtu.be/1-ty3ZfTX6Y
Podeu recuperar el visionat complet de l’acte aquí: https://youtu.be/1SDP2AODSXw
Entrevista a Boris Mir, professor de Secundària i director adjunt d'Escola Nova 21, al diari de l'Escola d'Estiu 2016.
Perdiodista: Jordi Navarro
Realització i edició: Sara Iborra i Mariona Vázquez
Publicació: Canal Rosa Sensat vimeo.com/173733618
The instruments in the Luthiers Drapaires Orchestra are the result of recycling and reuse of technological waste. After the machines and material have been collected from rubbish dumps, skips and the street, the electronic, mechanical or building parts that may be useful for producing musical instruments are removed. A process of work then begins which includes circuit prototyping, design of the mechanical systems and acoustic research.
With the "Luthiers Drapaires," Telenoika makes it clear that there is no need to become immersed in market and consumer dynamics in order to access electronic musical instruments, and that the waste we generate as humans provides enough raw material to build sophisticated devices. The growing open hardware / Arduino social network on the Internet gives everyone access to the knowledge needed to make something that is apparently rubbish into useful hardware. This means that more and more people are adopting the philosophies of DIY, recycling and downscaling.
Following Telenoika's residence in the Niu space at the Bòlit Centre for Contemporary Art in Girona last April, the Luthiers Drapaires have prepared a range of audiovisual robotic instruments made with items rescued from the dump for this year’s Sónar. These include a percussion set made of electromagnetic pistons; a theremin made from two radios; an adapted television which works as an oscilloscope; a guitar made of string, a crate of wine and the engines from a hair removal machine; and a set of automated tubular bells.
A project by Santi Vilanova, Xavier Viadé, David Sarsanedas, Olga Solà and Irma Vilà.