Cello Fortress is a unique combination of a game and a live music performance. A cellist defends a fortress by improvising on his cello.

Meet Stanley, the world’s first interactive player piano.

Stanley is a precocious instrument who takes song requests via Twitter. Stanley can play a lot of songs, but he loves indie music. Stanley bares all as his moving parts (gears, bellows, hammers, valves) visibly work as the keys press themselves.


Vinyl Workout, an interactive project designed by artist Theo Watson for the inaugural Rotterdam Electronic Music Festival back in 2006, transforms any floor into a giant record player. You control the speed and direction of the music by running around on its surface.

Theo Watson’s interactive installations are absolutely delightful. Recent installations include Knee Deep, an interactive installation that invites children to jump in and explore unexpected worlds of different proportions with their feet. The Portrait Machine  is an interactive photography installation that visualizes the connections between visitors. It makes these connections based on a number of features, such as clothing choice, hair color, facial expression, and composition within the frame.



Gideon Obarzanek’s Digital Moves

“Hailed by The Australian as the country’s best modern dance company, choreographer Gideon Obarzanek’s Chunky Move dazzles audiences with its use of site-specific installations and interactive sound and light technologies. Obarzanek’s avant-garde performances explore the tensions between the rational world we live in and richness of our imagination.” (via PopTech)

Chunky Move’s performance schedule can be viewed here

The Hello Wall on Vimeo (via Vimeo)

Wasted Spaces commissioned London-based artist duo Hellicar & Lewis to develop The Hello Wall.

The installation went live this Monday, March 8th. It uses Twitter to let the public interact with the huge wall projection on Wembley High Road.

Until Sunday March 14th, you can get interact with this live artwork by Tweeting commands to @thehellowall. You can use shapes (triangles, squares, circles), commands (more, less, shake) or just say hello@thehellowall.