aydinpsc ahmet cuvegen Assignment 1 Work in Progress
Broadmeadows valley park acts as a midland between two very different suburbia’s with two very different demographics of people living in each as a generalisation.... set out with a goal of capturing the moments experienced between wakefulness and that of sleep. using techniques and certain processes which i required to create juxtaposing active, passive images here. This is my work in progress that was required for the development of my idea through to its realization as a series of images.
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Broadmeadows Valley park in the early hours of the morning
Our thoughts can stray towards tumbling horses, zips and violins but they also can seem completely unremarkable, and indeed, entirely reasonable, until we are jolted from our reverie. Only at this point do they seem odd or out-of-context.
Elements of consciousness decline or emerge as people drift into sleep.
Applying what my imagined thought of one would see slipping into the state where cognitive visual data prosessec just before the body goes into a or from a sleep to wakefulness or vice versa need just a little more activity
hypnagogic intrusions. The elements of thE landscape as it disappears into darkness before consciousness declines or remerges in the subconscious realm as eone drifts into sleep and your third eye opens. The pineal gland or third eye is situated in the middle of the brain and releases dmt. My attempt at recreating images in these moments before reality bends everything but self.
it has received only erratic attention from researchers over the years, but a recent series of studies have renewed interest in this twilight period, with the hope it can reveal something fundamental about consciousness itself.
Smoke bombs made from ping pong balls wrapped in aluminium foil and set alit. i use to make these a lot as a kid and if the resulting smoke is then again set on fire it creates an almost flare like device.
Cold, dark, empty, spooky and not the friendliest of residents one may find if any at these hours here. i still feel safer here than anywhere else in the world personally so GO FIGURE. #HOME
Noreika is working on the hypothesis that when we enter sleep, the brain steadily dismantles the models and concepts we use to interpret the world, leading to moments of experience unconstrained by our usual mental filters.
The bench where i once fell asleep where i experienced and have in my stored memory the most vivid memories i have of the dream world and i set out with the goal to capture what i experienced hypogea experienced in a brief time when i fell asleep on this bench one winter morning
don't you wish sometimes that you could go back in time and press pause just for a little bit my final called hypogea. who it to say that the natural state is that of wakefulness and not sleep.
a foundation for the fostering of a sense of inquiry and openness to new ideas, experiences and visual risk taking to as a goal capture the tripy time between that of one in a state of sleep and wakefulness known as hypnagogia
The electrical activity of the brain became steadily more predictable the longer the person lay still—something that’s entirely normal for sleep entry. Unexpectedly though, the hypnagogic intrusions were preceded not by sudden bursts of complex brain activity, like sparks in a fading candle
smoke bomb plus shopping cart the most ephemeral moments of human weirdness, which are often lost to memory after the drama and haze of dream and sleep. Talking bears are being documented.
with the hallucinatory thoughts and images occurring as a projection on our existing sense of reality. (In a famous passage on hypnagogia in Oliver Twist, Dickens wrote of “the visionary scenes that pass before us.”) The fact that our sense of immersion and reflective distance from our own experience do not always co-occur during sleep may suggest they also have different roles in waking consciousness.
Similarly, by comparing the hypnagogic state to REM dreaming, a 2013 study by the same researchers confirmed the long-noted observation that while dreams often feel fully immersive, hypnagogia tends to be experienced as if we were passive observers