Listenings

• Touch Radio 59 | Ghost of Gnathonemus Petersii (2011) [listen]
Phantom Airwaves

• You are listening to Montréal [listen]

• Dead Man’s Bones (2009)
Dead Man’s Bones

• It Took Several Wives (1982)
Bohack

• ID
Cyclo

• The Radius Episode 01: Michael Woody “Numbers Station 1 & 2” [listen]
Michael Woody

• The Radius Episode 02: Margaret Noble “Frakture: George Orwell’s Novel “1984” Remixed” [listen]
Margaret Noble

• Tender Prey
Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds

Listenings

• Crystal and Tibetan Singing Bowls

• Floating Frequencies / Intuitive Synthesis I (2006)
Eleh

• Floating Frequencies / Intuitive Synthesis II (2007)
Eleh

• Floating Frequencies / Intuitive Synthesis III (2008)
Eleh

• Loop-finding-jazz-records (2001)
Jan Jelinek

• Music From Atlas Dei (2007)
Robert Rich

Readings

• Medicina tradicional china [leer]
Daniel Reid. Ediciones Urano. 1999.

Anarchism: A Very Short Introduction
Colin Ward. Oxford University Press. 2004.

The Laws of Simplicity
John Maeda. The MIT Press. 2006.

• A User’s Guide to Détournement [read]
Guy Debord & Gil J Wolman. 1956.

• On Found Poetry (A FOUND INTRODUCTION) [read]
John Robert Colombo
From Open Poetry, (Ronald Gross & George Quasha, eds., 1973)

• A Day in the Life of a Musician [read]
Erik Satie

• Dead and Gone
Charlaine Harris. 2009.

How much is lost in waiting?

“The average person spends at least an hour a day waiting in line. Add to this the uncountable seconds, minutes, weeks spent waiting for something that might have no line at all.

Some of that waiting is subtle. We wait for water to come out of the faucet when we turn the knob. We wait for water on the stove to boil, and start to feel impatient. We wait for the seasons to change. Some of the waiting we do is less subtle, and can often be tense or annoying: waiting for a Web page to load, waiting in bumper-to-bumper traffic, or waiting for the results of a dreaded medical test.

No one likes to suffer the frustration of waiting. Thus all of us, consumers and companies alike, often try to find ways to beat the ticking hand of time. We go out of our way to find the quickest option or any other means to reduce our frustration.”

The Laws of Simplicity by John Maeda