RWM is a radiophonic project from the MACBA website that explores the possibilities of the internet and radio as spaces of synthesis and exhibition.
The programs are available on demand, and as a podcast subscription.
Marek Tuszynski talks about how the power of information can help marginalised social actors to expose and possibly counter dominant narratives.
Lawrence Abu Hamdan explores into the contemporary politics of listening and the role of the voice in law.
This essay addresses a number of concerns relevant to understanding the listening experience within art and everyday life.
Quinsy Gario talks about the role of the activism in the Netherlands today, and about the relation between its performative nature and the boundaries of the museum.
This auxiliary explores extended techniques for strings.
Javier Codesal talks about the video art boom in the eighties in Spain, the boundaries between documentary and fiction, and the narratives of contemporary art.
In this eighth instalment, Chris Cutler presents modifications of string instruments that seek to move away from tonality while maintaining coherence.
Jordi Colomer ponders the uses of writing, architecture and representation, and takes us through his works in the MACBA Collection.
Artists Erick Beltrán and Florian Hecker discuss different theories about objects in relation to their respective artistic practices.
This mix is a comprehensive introduction and a tribute to the legacy of Italian library music.
Eric Isaacson, founder of Mississippi Records, presents a compilation that seeks to capture the magic of home recordings.
We dig up some unreleased fragments of the interview with Andy Votel that we were unable to include the first time around.
Eric Isaacson, founder of Mississippi Records, describes his personal listening and sound collecting habits from childhood to present day.
José Manuel Berenguer reflects on the concepts of soundscapes and field recordings, and discusses his recent practice.
Mark Fell and Joe Gilmore wrap up this series with an exclusive work.
Reflections on the RWM project.
An introduction to the work of Yasunao Tone.