For Lydgalleriet, Rhiannon Inman-Simpson and Johanna Lettmayer present blister / brumm, an auditive installation centering around the processes of translation from written language to spoken language to printed matter and back to spoken language.
The Riga based artist and composer Eirik Brandal will be showing his latest work the es-series at Lydgalleriet, a group of sculptures communicating wirelessly over Wi-Fi, composing in real time.
Only Expansion is an audio walk by Duncan Speakman developed in collaboration with Lydgalleriet in Bergen.
In "Works for listening", Tine Surel Lange has made a new series of electroacoustic works.
Throughout Borealis, composer and live coder Thor Magnusson and writer Bergsveinn Birgisson will be holding a workshop on writing and sound at Lydgalleriet.
For stadig å bli is a criterion for 15 separate voices, installed especially for the spces of Lydgalleriet. The piece explores notions such as listening and distance.
Radio Ferrante is a series of Skype conversations between Daniela Cascella, Natasha Soobramanien and guests, as well as audio recordings by additional contributors.
Smarginature is inspired by a selection of texts which explore or enact such language slippages and shifting subjectivities.
To the Kinetica Art Fair 2012, Lydgalleriet brings three Norwegian artists with their distinct projects: Christian Blom: Al-Khowarizmi's Mechanical Orchestra (2011), Tore Honoré Bøe: Acoustic Laptops (ongoing-2012) og Atle S Nilsen: Escaping the Loop (2008)
Stefan Rummel's new work Articulated Chambers was shown inside the gallery room in the corner of USF Verftet. Rummel uses strings in his work, in this piece strings that do not produce sound, more specifically silicone strings. As a mixture of the chameleon's tongue and the spider's net, the silicone strings are attached to various vibrating elements in the gallery, including a large bass speaker. The installation is a further development of an installation in Maastricht in May 2011, where two large boxes were located on a pier by the river Maas, which flows through the city.