About

Writer, musician and crochet aficionado. Currently completing a Masters in Performance Studies at the University of Sydney researching artists and urban renewal, and playing with her band No Art.

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aubreylstallard:

Oskar Schlemmer The Triadic Ballet, 1925

aubreylstallard:

Oskar Schlemmer The Triadic Ballet, 1925

(Source: magictransistor)


(via aubreylstallard)

Angus Andrew on how to be in a band


From Albertus Seba’s Cabinet of Natural Curiosities, 18th century

From Albertus Seba’s Cabinet of Natural Curiosities, 18th century

(Source: jordanelse)


(via aubreylstallard)
aubreylstallard:

original synthesizer literature

This week we examine the legacy of The Work of Art in the Age of Technological Reproducibility by Walter Benjamin. Media Theorist and Benjamin scholar (and translator) Thomas Levin explains why this essay resonates today and what Benjamin has to tell us about the utopian power of new media. Also Russell Meyer tells us about the Wu-Tang clan’s plan to release a sole copy of their new album and why he has turned to Kickstarter so he can buy it and release it to the world. And your host shares an imaginary story about Hitler and Goebbels encountering Benjamin’s essay during their final days in the bunker.

aubreylstallard:

Gunta Stolzl
foxear:

Fan, early 1900s, France.

foxear:

Fan, early 1900s, France.

(Source: shewhoworshipscarlin)


(via leprintemps)

Katie Cruel, Karen Dalton

This record is important to me because it’s not about musicianship necessarily, it’s not about being great at playing particular instruments. In fact, that started to turn me off music at one point — this idea that you had to be a professional. Instead, this record is the kind that makes me realise that’s not important at all. What is important is the idea. If you have a good idea then the fact that you may not know how to play instruments professionally shouldn’t stop you from making a good record. 

Angus Andrew, Liars

(Source: alwaysgreeneyes)


(via nickcaves)