A selection of work by Quadratura:
Quadratura show three new works, including a video mapped wall being subsumed by cybernetic bacteria, an interactive work utilising the latest depth camera technology from Microsoft, and a digitally augmented sculpture.
An installation interpreting Canon’s commitment and process of recycling their products.
A poignant installation, reflecting on those who died during the First World War
An audio/visual installation of memories and of thoughts half remembered
A contemporary interpretation of Yves Klein’s “Monotone Symphony” to celebrate the 50th anniversary of its début. Performed at the GV Art Gallery, London, with Laben graduates, original soundtrack and real-time interactive video
An installation of real-time interactive projections
A guerilla performance of real-time architectural video mapping around London that saw graffiti artists Banksy and codefc as unwitting collaborators.
A multi-projector interactive video installation at Heather Mills’ VBites café in Brighton.
An audio/visual composition, commissioned by the GV Art Gallery, interpreting the art of Sally McKay and featuring Laben student Alessandra Ruggeri
An 18 month project, involving several schools in Kensington & Chelsea, and awarded the 2012 Inspire Mark
. Quadratura designed and created all the software and hardware to deliver a decathlon game that could be played by six players simultaneously and be projected, cinema sized, on to the outside of Kensington & Chelsea Town Hall, London.
A site specific real-time video mapping/augmentation and sound installation created for the GV Art Gallery, London.
A two week audio/video art exhibition at The Drawing Room, London, reflecting on the invisible forces that power and govern our everyday existence.
A rare multi-screen DJ/VJ appearance at the DiMAS awards in Brighton, using our real-time architectural mapping and painting technology
Musicians and ghost-story tellers set the mood for a candlelit walk through Holland Park, London, towards the Kyoto Garden where Quadratura reinterpreted one of the most famous Japanese Kaidan stories through haunting sound-scapes and video projections onto physical features of the garden itself and screens made from bamboo bound in the traditional way
A week long installation utilising original music and a variety of passive and interactive video projection techniques to augment statues along London’s Chelsea Embankment exploring our fading awareness of static surroundings over time
A haunting audio/video installation in Holland Park