This study investigates the perceptive modalities constituted by the multi-screen projection installation and its architectural and spatial forms. The thesis explores the hypothesis that the affective spatial experience created by the spatially configured moving image space (MIS) produces changed spectatorial positions from that of the single screen (or one-directional multi screen). The research asks: How can we understand the spatially configured multi-screen projection
installation as constituting a changed aesthetic perception for the spectator?
|Date of Award||Sep 2011|