– A guest blog by Caleb Lewis
It starts with a text message.
– A guest blog by Sofia Romualdo
As a former art curator turned PhD researcher, who studies the use of videogames and gameful design as interpretation and engagement tools in museums, one of my main interests is play.
The thought of seeing a production with audience participation – my participation – would have been bad enough, but the word “immersive” really set me on edge.
– a guest blog by Alinah Azadeh
For many years I have made work – installations, sculptures, performances – which have been sparked by my own personal narratives – as a bridge for the public to bring their own stories to the work, through objects or texts and latterly, by performing them with me.
– a guest blog by Sarah-Jayne Butler, cast member for Operation Black Antler
As an actor a huge draw to this project was the opportunity to work collaboratively, creating a piece of work that seeks to challenge and question our own perceptions and understanding rather than to offer answers.
Here’s a few images from my whirlwind introduction to Indonesia courtesy of the British Council.
Tomorrow I am going for 10 days to the world’s second-largest and second-most-populous continent in the world, according to Wikipedia, I am going to Africa.
We have just launched our next project, Operation Black Antler – an immersive theatre work in which members of the public are invited to go undercover at a protest meeting.
Blast Theory will be exactly 25 on the 10th April this year.
– a guest blog by Rachel Henson
I like finding ways through an unfamiliar place.
We run workshops and smaller projects quite a lot and I think they sometimes go unnoticed amongst Blast Theory’s bigger projects.
– a guest blog by Thanos Polymeneas Liontris
This short text is a reflection on contemporary approaches to Music Theatre.
Last night I met the team, a wonderful group of people on this independent Mesa, who have signed up to go on a journey into the unknown with Blast Theory with me at the helm.
OK, so this is going to be more than just a workshop, let me explain a little.
It has been proposed that our digital information will last longer than we will ourselves in the flesh.
It’s all about processes for me this month – I’ve just finished a months unexpected studio residency here at Blast Theory.
My One Demand may be our most ambitious project to date – I feel like I’ve said this before, but this is certainly pushing all of our boats way out.
Our latest work Karen is an app that uses psychological profiling techniques to adapt the story to you.
Our latest work Karen is a mixture of game play and storytelling.
In October 2014 we ran a crowdfunding campaign to fund the minimum amount of development time needed to deliver our new artistic app Karen.
In 2012 we began collaborating with fellow Brighton based company Hydrocracker.
One of the romances of writing is in the simplicity of tools required.
A year ago Matt began editing the footage from Nagoya, of the trawler being moved onto the land, through the night and across the park – 5 days to edit, then straight back to Japan on the 5th of August, to install onto 40 tablets in Japanese and English, train invigilators, meet press, thank everyone involved and open to the public on 10th August 2013.
Last week we spent five days doing research and development on a new project.
I am reading The Gift (Forms and Functions of Exchange in Archaic Society) by Marcel Mauss at the moment, ongoing research for a yet undefined project and just wanted to share a quote from the introduction section.
In April and May this year I was lucky enough to once more be one of Blast Theory’s artists in residence.
Blast Theory are currently here at Cambridge Junction as we open Rider Spoke tonight, as part of the city’s Velo Festival, celebrating the Tour de France coming to Cambridge on Monday.
On July 2nd 1914 BLAST, Wyndham Lewis’s Vorticist’s literary magazine, was first published.
Sometimes it’s good to go to a place where there are few distractions.
We’ve just had Nina Reynolds and Kelly Page here for two days.
This is an open letter in response to blogs by Bryony Kimmings and Andy Field about money.
So we’ve been in Buffalo at University at Buffalo for about a week working with a fantastic and smart group of people in media studies, visual studies and theatre studies courtesy of the lovely Mark Shepard and Sarah Bay-Cheng.
Fixing Point is sold out at this years’ Brighton Festival already, which is amazing, and so I wanted to let you know a few things about the work before I go into lock down mode.
Today I’ve been watching some of Alan Clarke’s amazing films about Northern Ireland.
The next day I did an interview with Daisuke Oono, a journalist with NHK who is from the Sendai area.
Up at 5am today to head north by car.
Some days make me realise all over again what a privilege it is to be an artist.
Today, I’m working on a new project for National Theatre Wales.