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Product description

https://sumally.com/jb000698
© ‘Human Sensor’ by Kasia Molga courtesy of Invisible Dust, Photo at Manchester Piccadilly, photo by Nick Harrison, 2016.
© Kasia Molga, Human Sensor LDN, 2018, photo credit Angela Dennis courtesy of Invisible Dust
Quate:The ‘Human Sensor’, amazing wearable costumes created by media artist Kasia Molga, supported by fellow media artist and creative technologist Erik Overmeire, as well as another media and interactive artist Ricardo O’Nascimento, change colour with air pollution levels. They were premiered in a performance with dancers through city streets as part of Manchester City of Science in July 2016.‘Human Sensor’ by Kasia Molga
© ‘Human Sensor’ by Kasia Molga courtesy of Invisible Dust, Photo at Manchester Piccadilly, photo by Nick Harrison, 201
“It was very moving, I felt very connected to the message…”
The ‘Human Sensor’, amazing wearable costumes created by media artist Kasia Molga, supported by fellow media artist and creative technologist Erik Overmeire, as well as another media and interactive artist Ricardo O’Nascimento, change colour with air pollution levels. They were premiered in a performance with dancers through city streets as part of Manchester City of Science in July 2016.
Invisible Dust ran a full programme of talks and workshops at the old Cornerhouse building on Oxford Street and welcomed a variety of guest speakers and workshop leaders – events included a Live Participatory Pollution Reading workshop with Andrew Grieve from King’s College London (shown below) and a talk on Air Pollution and Climate Change.~
‘Human Sensor LDN’ by artist Kasia Molga, is a large-scale digital and performance artwork that explores Londoners’ daily exposure to air pollution through a combination of cutting-edge wearable technology and dance.
Wired up to a series of breathing and air pollution data sensors, the dancer’s costumes illuminate in a real-time response to pollution levels – pulsing with their breath and movements. As they travel along the space – the fluctuation in pollution influences the colours and configurations of light on the wearable, which fades in and out with dancer’s inhalations and exhalations. Starting on the congested Euston Road, dancers in costumes move through the Euston Town BID’s ‘Euston Green Link’, stopping and performing at key viewpoints, ending with a final performance near Regent’s Place.
Artist, Kasia Molga, worked closely with Ricardo O’Nascimento and Erik Overmeire to develop the costumes and was also supported by Environmental Health scientists from King’s College London.~

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