OPTX.drips (2021)

Dual-screen a/v installation

Stereoscopic, 3D (red/cyan)

Aleatoric A/V loop

OPTX.drips is a media archeological work that features an outdated optical technology and an obsolete medium that has been revisited through digital technology. This installation is grounded in the notion of an optical texture that is only visible using stereoscopic anaglyph (3D, red/cyan) technology, thereby transforming flat projection surfaces into optical membranes that are rich in relief and depth, and is articulated through an abstract and expressive aesthetic.

Supported by Mutek (Montreal, Canada) as part of the Le Livart exhibition, curated by Sarah Ève Tousignant and Alain Mongeau.


Stereoscopic A/V sculpture

Structures parallèles is a media-archeological project in which an obsolete media, in this case the Holmes’s Stereoscope, is creatively repurposed. This viewer was historically used to look at photographic figurative 3D images. Through an optical stereoscopic process, the stereo images would fuse into one image and give the illusion of depth, texture and relief. The device is now used to view abstract stereoscopic 3D moving images with full effects of depth, textures and relief on display. It can now also be used to create a form of stereoscopic optical colour blending.

Concept, stereo video image, design, fabrication: Maxime Corbeil-Perron

Advice, fabrication: Stephanie Castonguay

Supported by Hexagram (2019)


Audiokinetic installation (loop)

An exploration of sonic possibilities in relation to electromagnetic fields and obsolescent media. This work is part of an approach rooted in media archaeology, a creative recovery of media and technologies that have fallen into obsolescence. Like a prepared piano, CD players were hacked and transformed into instruments, generating a different sound, Their electromagnetic fields become music, being amplified and spatialized through an audiokinectic device.

Idea, concept, design, CD player hack, fabrication: Maxime Corbeil-Perron

CD player hack, fabrication and jewel box design: Stephanie Castonguay

Fabrication, help : Ira Lacdao

Structure fabrication (black box): Michel Fordin

Part of the FIMAV sound art exhibition, curated by Érick D’Orion.

With support from the FIMAV (Victoriaville, Québec, Canada), and the CALQ.

HOUSE (2015)

Interactive audiovisual installation
HOUSE is a work that mixes stop-motion animation, motion capture and live audiovisual modulation. This installation invites the visitor to move through the filmic space, letting them modify colour, sounds and create a plethora of audiovisual effects through simple gesture.

HOUSE premiered at the Cluster Festival, in Winnipeg, Canada.