Chemical organization theory x Music seminar #3
Autopoietic Systems: from performance to interactive installations
by Felix Lazlo
This lecture describes the Sistemas Autopoiéticos o (autopoieticSystems) from 2005 to the present day, how they were generated, concepts and background. This systems are multimedia machines (software + hardware) of interaction and feedback, they generate an audible and visual response in direct relation with the visual and audible stimuli of the surroundings. The work only exists in the process of engagement with its surroundings, or in autopoietic terms in the structural coupling of the system with the ambient. It includes different works done under these concepts, a flow chart and works that deviate or mutate from the general concept. Starting as a performance tool to evolve in interactive installations.
Key Words: Autopoiesis, Interactive Art, Multimedia, Structural Coupling , Process Art, Digital Art, Code Art, Feedback process, Multimedia performance, interactive installations
About the speaker: Felix Lazlo studied biology for three years at the University of Chile, while completing his music studies at the Catholic University of Chile. He has a degree in Higher Performance in Music from the Catholic University of Chile, he won the Fulbright scholarship and completed a Master's Degree in Music Education and a Master's Degree in Art Education from Columbia University New York, Teachers College. Between 2002 and 2003 he studied musical composition at the Center de Creation Musical Iannis Xenakis in Paris. Trained as a scientist and musician, he encountered the visual arts at an early age. After defining a visual language between color field painting and arte povera, he happened to come across computers, managing to unite his interests in science, music and the visual arts.
All previous seminars from the COT x Music series, are available on our Youtube playlist here.
About the organization:
This lecture is part of the ArtScience CLEA series of interdisciplinary seminars on Chemical organization theory and music.