This thesis compares the structures within industrial production, specifically related to time and the perception of it to the reciprocal resistances and responses within post-war art works. Specifically sound, its relationship to both the human quantification of labor and its exploitation in factory. Suggesting that these – the conditions of human work time – are the material by which artists who work with sound construct ulterior time frames either through processes ranging from deep listening the the co-productive activities surrounding electronic dance music.
|Advisor:||Bratton, Benjamin H.|
|Commitee:||Bratton, Benjamin, Brown, Sheldon, Dominguez, Ricardo, Puckette, Miller, Wardwell, Mariana|
|School:||University of California, San Diego|
|School Location:||United States -- California|
|Source:||MAI 56/05M(E), Masters Abstracts International|
|Keywords:||Art, Built environment, Electronic music, Sound, Space|
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