sounds of the neolithic with students from Weymouth College

Sounds brilliant:



Kingston Russell Stone Circle
Tuesday 14th – Thursday 16th April 2015

Victoria Pirie, Mandy Rathbone and David Rogers led a participatory ‘soundwalk’ to Kingston Russell Stone Circle, a large irregular stone circle of Late Neolithic or Bronze Age date, with students from Weymouth College, followed by a sound making and editing workshop :: more

more information about:
seasonal sound walks
sounds of the Neolithic

photo: Mandy Rathbone 2015

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releasing the frozen music #2 download on DIVAcontemporary bandcamp label


track 1 :: otherkin by Ralph Hoyte [2.11] 2014
track 2 :: stone by Joe Stevens, Mandy Rathbone and David Rogers [22.00] 2014
track 3 :: ex-lab symphony[5] led by Marc Yeats [4.28] 2011
track 4 :: converse – woodpigeon and wind turnbine by ivon oates [4.51] 2014
track 5 :: ‘gate(s)’ by pali meursault [20.57] 2010

These works engage with landscape and sound in different ways. They take the exploration of soundscape and place into the realms of musical composition and site specific intervention.

Download includes a 7 page full colour pdf booklet.

High-quality download in MP3, FLAC and more. Paying supporters also get unlimited streaming via the free Bandcamp app.

produced by David Rogers
at DIVAcontemporary Studio Bridport Dorset UK

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Interview with Dene Grigar

” My own mother was a painter who worked in oils. She would never say that the canvas and the paints she used were separate from the art of oil painting. They were her medium. I feel that the same way about my computer and HTML/CSS or PhotoShop, etc. The computer does not “help” me––it is what I do.”


ELR: Dene Grigar, you have been working in the field of media art and electronic literature since the mid-1990s. Could you tell us something about your background and how you became involved with electronic literature?

Dene Grigar:  Actually, it goes further back than that.  In fall 1991 I took a graduate course from the new faculty member, Nancy Kaplan*, who specialized in something called hypertext.  We studied books by George Landow and Jay David Bolter, explored software called Storyspace, and read afternoon: a story by Michael Joyce.  Having owned a Macintosh computer since 1986 for designing, I took to using it quite easily for writing––and reading.  Because of that course and my exposure to electronic literature, I began collecting works from Eastgate Systems’ inventory.  A part of my collection comes from those early purchases.

*Nancy was Stuart Moulthrop’s partner at the time; they have long since married.

ELR: You…

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Interview with Andy Campbell

“I’m fascinated by the idea of ‘digitally born’ narratives that carry little or no obvious ‘baggage’ from the ‘traditional’ writing world.”


co-edited by Maíra Borges Wiese

ELR: Andy Campbell, since 1999 you publish your works on your website Dreaming Methods. How did you get involved in the field of digital fiction?

Campbell: When I was in my teens I worked in a large warehouse on night shifts unloading deliveries of sand and cement. During the daytime, when I wasn’t asleep, I taught myself to program video games for the Commodore Amiga, until eventually I became accomplished enough to make money out of it. I also started writing fiction.

I bundled a few of my games with prologues or epilogues that could be read from the screen or printed. I made disk-based short story collections for distribution in the Public Domain. My games and ‘digital writing anthologies’ were reviewed around 60 times during the early-mid 90s in the international computing press, and often featured on magazine cover disks and CDs.

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