Evocative Listening : Mediated Practices in Everyday Life

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      The history of sonic arts is charged with transgressive practices that seek to expose the social, aural and cultural thresholds across various listening experiences, posing new questions in terms of the dialogue between listener and place. Recent work in sonic art exposes the need for an experiential understanding of listening that foregrounds the use of new personal technologies, environmental philosophy and the subject–object relationship. This paper aims to create a vocabulary that better contextualises recent installations and performances produced within the context of everyday life, by researchers and artists at the Sonic Arts Research Centre at Queen's University Belfast.
      Original languageEnglish
      Number of pages7
      Pages (from-to)216-222
      JournalOrganised Sound
      Journal publication dateDec 2012
      Issue number3
      StatePublished - Dec 2012

        Research areas

      • sound art, mobile media, listening, sonic arts, everyday


      ID: 875999