Julio Lugon
A Finite Sound
Medium project
Plastic Cube
Cinta Scotch
Chairs Unavailable to Humans
Philosophers Drinking Water
Aristotle´s Jungle
Radio Jurassic
Elephant Dung hits the Fan
Impossible cables/projects
Todas las Cosas
Comoauto (Notes on a development in Stop-motion)
Aldi Love Song
Retòriques Urbanes
Animal Collectiveness
La Jungla de Aristóteles #3
Palmera sobre Colom
Torta de Pierna
Igual se baila
Fiesta del Sol
Featured in
Selected Paintings
Hipertaller n.1: El Nicho Ecológico del Sonido
Acousmatic Music and Loudspeaker Orchestras
Pira Lemu
DIY/Circuit bending
A Sonic Mirage
The Lair Guardian
LP 2007
Ritmos de Planta
W h a t e v e r F l o a t s Y o u r B o a t

Elephant Meditations
Wild little plant growing on synth grass
Credits images: Tsarino Foundation
Fiesta del Sol

2020 – 2022

Disco ball, photographic print on PVC, solar panel, electromotor

A disco ball spins over the famous photograph of the Earth known as the Blue Marble, driven by a solar-powered motor. Fiesta del Sol was conceived to alleviate the lack of dancing, especially during the first stage of the pandemic. Indeed, in a very symbolic way: the sun ritualistically activates a disco ball every time it appears. As a result, the disco ball hovers over planet earth as if it were a vast alien mothership, which could well be saving the world ⁠— with a dance.
@Razklon Gallery. Tsarino Foundation (South of Bulgaria)
The Blue Marble is an image of Earth taken on December 7, 1972, from a distance of about 29,000 kilometers (18,000 miles) from the planet's surface.[1][2][3] It was taken by the crew of the Apollo 17 spacecraft on its way to the Moon, and is one of the most reproduced images in history.[4][5][a]

[1]^ "Apollo 17 PAO Mission Commentary Transcript" (PDF). NASA. 2001. p. 106. Retrieved May 11, 2017. SC: 'You're loud and clear, Bob, and could you give us our distance from the Earth?' ... CAPCOM: '18 100, Fido says.'
[2]^ "Visible Earth: The Blue Marble from Apollo 17". NASA. January 31, 2001. Retrieved December 10, 2017.
[3]^ "Apollo 17 30th Anniversary: Antarctica Zoom-out". Scientific Visualization Studio. NASA. November 21, 2002. Retrieved May 11, 2017.
[4]^ Petsko, Gregory A. (April 28, 2011). "The blue marble". Genome Biology. 12 (4): 112. doi:10.1186/gb-2011-12-4-112. PMC 3218853. PMID 21554751.
[5]^ "Apollo 17: The Blue Marble". Ehartwell.com. April 25, 2007. Archived from the original on January 9, 2008. Retrieved January 18, 2008.

(wikipedia source)
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