Winterize your Interactive Communication Windows!
December 22, 2009 1:28 PM   Subscribe

ITP just had their winter show here’s a random sample of the works the students produced: Scratch & Sniff Screen by Alex Kauffmann. Collaborative storytelling from Daniel Tsadok and Eun Joo Lee in the form of Exquisite Corpse Drawing. Whisper Deck a new way of interacting with search from Craig Kapp. Face Fight, a fight with faces and joysticks from Greg Borenstein. Mental Block from Arturo Vidich, Eric Mika, Sofy Yuditskaya, which is an exploration of attention, mindfulness, and communication using dust shields and polarized lenses. VJing, not that kind, from Alejandro Miguel Justino Crawford. Current is a visualization of search and reporting trends(cooler and prettier than it sounds) from Zoe Fraade Blanar.
posted by edbles (6 comments total) 1 user marked this as a favorite
I always love ITP.
posted by ocherdraco at 2:03 PM on December 22, 2009

I can't believe you left out the best bit of the whole show: cuts of veal humping. While another cut of veal sits in a chair. And watches.
posted by phooky at 2:12 PM on December 22, 2009

Less left out, more was severely traumatized by. (But yeah those movements were disturbingly life-like!)
posted by edbles at 4:01 PM on December 22, 2009

I loved this slice of veal-humping description:
She is drawn to see what is inside. She approaches and looks in - there are Veals inside and they come to life and make sounds! Through the back of the box she sees the veils unveil to reveal moving images. She wants to find out what is behind the veils.
Veals, veils, reveal - very nice.
posted by migurski at 4:47 PM on December 22, 2009

A great show - was glad to make it out there. Highlights for me were the remote chess board, the projector that shone a face onto a head-shaped screen and followed you as you walked by, and a particularly exquisite gears item that would open its gear-filled sections like flowers if you raised your hands near them.
posted by jscott at 9:38 PM on December 22, 2009

Oh, and someone used Processing to remove all the people from a static shot of Grand Central Terminal.
posted by jscott at 9:39 PM on December 22, 2009

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