Dack, John


Diffusion as Performance

Systems Research in the Arts. Vol. 3. Music, Environmental Design and the Choreography of Space. The International Institute for Advanced Studies in Systems Research and Cybernetics.

Language(s): English




Arguing that sound diffusion retains and elaborates elements of performance practice, the author explores the relationship between sound diffusion and instrumental performance. He examines its historical development in order to illustrate some of the similarities and differences between the two roles.

All references of the same author:


Dack, John (1993). A la Recherche de l'Instrument Perdu
Dack, John (1994). Pierre Schaeffer and the Significance of Radiophonic Art
Dack, John (1997). Pedagogy and the Studio
Dack, John (1998a). Strategies in the Analysis of Karlheinz Stockhausen's Kontakte für elektronische Klänge, Klavier, und Schlagzeug
Dack, John (1998b). Systematising the Unsystematic
Dack, John (1999a). Karlheinz Stockhausen's Kontakte and Narrativity
Dack, John (1999b). The Creative Power of the Machine
Dack, John (2000). Ludwig Van Henry - An Interview with Pierre Henry
Dack, John (2002a). Histories and Ideologies of Synthesis
Dack, John (2002b). Abstract and Concrete
Dack, John (2003a). Can the Analogue Past Inform the Digital Present?
Dack, John (2003b). Sound, Installations and Music
Dack, John (2003c). Ear-training using the computer and PROGREMU
Dack, John (2004). 'Open' Forms and the Computer