May 15-30, 2018  Wearable EMFs detectors
Research and production with Víctor Mazón Gardoqui.

Saturday, February 17, 2018  EMF movement studies
Research visits to locations of energy transformation and distribution.
In collaboration with Justine Chambers.

lilith flyer #2 lilith flyer #2
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Sunday, February 4, 2018 10am-5pmBuntzen Lake Reservoir site visit
A collective documentation walk along the shore.

Wednesday, February 7, 2018 9-10pm   CFRO broadcast 100.5 FM
A selection of field recordings, sound documents, and compositions.
Co-produced with Soundscape.

lilith

hum

/hʌm/

:glossary

v.,

To utter a low inarticulate vocal sound in expression of dissent or dissatisfaction.

n.,

unwanted low-frequency variations in current or voltage which will give rise in a loudspeaker to a steady humming sound.

infrastructure

/ˈɪnfrəˌstrʌktjʊə/

from the Latin

  infera [beneath] +

structura [construction]

n.,

Construction that lies beneath, underground; not to be seen.

n.,

A collective term for the subordinate parts of an undertaking.

lilithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlithlith

Sings the hiss high white noise, softer but more
Shrill than whistling, the musical penetration of

aural ASCII

lived electromagnetism

/lɪvd/ᵻˌlɛktrə(ʊ)ˈmaɡnᵻtɪz(ə)m/

A messy practice resulting from an asynchronous amalgam of perceptual experiences, developing vernaculars and discourses, technologies and scientific knowledge. Lived electromagnetism has its historical basis in such things as

r a i n b o w s, electric motors, and telecommunications...

listening

/ˈlɪs(ə)nɪŋ/

n.,

The action of the verb listen

adj.

That listens attentively

A question asked elsewhere but useful in this context: “To what extent is listening

thinkable?”

trespass

/ˈtrɛspəs/

v., To enter unlawfully on the land of another.

To make an improper or uninvited inroad on;

to intrude on or upon the rights or domain of;

to encroach on, infringe.

whistler

/ˈhwɪs(ə)lə/

n., A person, animal, or thing that whistles.

n., A large species of marmot found in mountainous parts of North America known for its high-pitched warning issued to alert other members of the colony to possible danger.

n., An atmospheric heard as a whistle that falls in pitch, caused by radio waves generated by lightning and guided by the lines of force of the earth's magnetic field. Frequencies of terrestrial whistlers are 1 kHz to 30 kHz, with a maximum amplitude at 3 kHz to 5 kHz.

n.,Sḵwiḵw, unceded Coast Salish territories of the S kw xwú7mesh and Líl̓wat First Nations.