The functional imaging of bodies is aesthetic joy - the hyper frame rate reminiscent of early film. Cutting edge technology of different eras match in nostalgia: footage of families on the beach and FMRI recordings share grain, monochromatism and the quick poignancy of mortality.
The language of imagery generated with an infrared depth sensor upholds the same hyper and grainy aesthetic. In the case of Twin I used a Kinect sensor to image biology and visualize sound. The output is reminiscent of brain scans and Rorschach's inkblot tests. Without a body in the space of the piece there is no sound or image: the ephemeral is bound with the physical.
Water, bodies, and waveform are vital to Twin. The piece is a hypnagogic mirror of form and motion and it is bound with dreams.