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Sound/Image22 Conference & Festival

Sound:Image22 – Uni Grenwich

The Greenwich SOUND/IMAGE Conference and Festival presents a series of exhibitions, workshops, talks and activities showcasing leading audio-visual art that investigates relationships between sound and image. The first SOUND/IMAGE Conference took place in 2015, inviting international world-leading artists to share their work and practice, in an open and accessible environment.

Concerts / Talks / Performances / Screenings / Installations / Workshops

This audiovisual festival brings together international artists and experts exploring the relationship between sounds and images, and the images which sounds can construct by themselves.

From over 430 submissions, we have curated a rich programme of complementary talks, screenings, loudspeaker orchestra concerts, and performances – bringing together composers, filmmakers, electronic musicians, live visual performers, researchers from all over the world to stimulate discussion, debate and engage diverse perspectives and new insights on sound and audiovisual practice.

We are delighted to welcome the following featured artists as special guests:

This event has happened

18 - 20 Nov, 2022

Hosted by: Faculty of Liberal Arts, Sciences University of Greenwich, UK
Stockwell Street Building, 10 Stockwell Street, London SE10 9BD, UK

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pedestrian acts

By de Certeau: In “Walking in the City”, de Certeau conceives pedestrianism as a practice that is performed in the public space, whose architecture and behavioural habits substantially determine the way we walk. For de Certeau, the spatial order “organises an ensemble of possibilities (e.g. by a place in which one can move) and interdictions (e.g. by a wall that prevents one from going further)” and the walker “actualises some of these possibilities” by performing within its rules and limitations. “In that way,” says de Certeau, “he makes them exist as well as emerge.” Thus, pedestrians, as they walk conforming to the possibilities that are brought about by the spatial order of the city, constantly repeat and re-produce that spatial order, in a way ensuring its continuity. But, a pedestrian could also invent other possibilities. According to de Certeau, “the crossing, drifting away, or improvisation of walking privilege, transform or abandon spatial elements.” Hence, the pedestrians could, to a certain extent, elude the discipline of the spatial order of the city. Instead of repeating and re-producing the possibilities that are allowed, they can deviate, digress, drift away, depart, contravene, disrupt, subvert, or resist them. These acts, as he calls them, are pedestrian acts.

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