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A new post-conceptual spatial practice is defined in relation to culture heritage as architectural context. A study on artistic interventions at Canterbury Cathedral and St Pancras Church in London examines the role of cultural heritage sites in terms of their topological complexity. The interventions are explored against the concepts of site-specificity and virtuality, and filtered through poststructuralist theories of space with a particular focus on the philosophies of Brian Massumi and Gilles Deleuze. The spatial recalibration approaches culturally and historically defined places to highlight topologies of receptive atmospheres that create affects. The investigation aims to contribute to current debates on the aesthetics of architectural and artistic environments and to establish a spatial logic responding to the digitally and technologically mediated world of sensations in space.
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The work draws from the author’s PhD Thesis entitled “Beyond the Physical Threshold: Enfolding the Ontology of Immersive Experience” submitted for the University of Brighton in 2015.
The theoretical concepts in this chapter were presented in the 3rd International Conference on Defence Sites: Heritage and Future Alicante 4–6 May 2016 Alicante, Spain, and briefly examined in the essay “Transforming fortresses into artworks: two cultural sites become spaces of topological immersion”, Defence Sites III: Heritage and Future WIT Transactions on the Built Environment 158: 117–26.
The work examined in this section was presented in the 10th Arts in Society International Conference, Imperial College London 22–14 July 2015 and reviewed in the essay “A Theory on the Ontology of Site-Reliant Immersive Environments”, The International Journal of Arts Theory and History 11 (3): 1–10.
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- Chorotopical Art: Mediating the Atmospheres of Cultural Sites to Create a New Spatial Logic
- Chapter 6