We will meditate and throw energy to Russia, Europe and Beyond with the Chelyabinsk meteorite – as it falls apart, we send the dust particles down to Earth with our collective intent to stay centered.
This meditation is created by the artist specifically for CYFEST-13 and will focus on the Chelyabinsk meteor that fell in 2013. Audiences are guided to follow the breakup of the meteor and stay centered as all falls apart, and the star dust is mixed up with various anthropogenic dust. Before the meditation, there will be a talk about the project followed by Q&A after the collective gathering of minds.
From the stars to our farmable lands and tables – having access to nutrients is crucial to survive. On June 21st 2021 we invite all planetary beings, from quantum to macro scale entities that collaborate in our bodies’ temporary existence, to join this online meditation sending light and inviting to make donations to indigenous organizations in South America that help communities who are under threat during covid 19 pandemic to have voice and gain strength to fight for their rights.
Transmitting live from the Integratron on December 21, participants will be taken on a guided meditation as an invitation to feel into the complexities of 2020 while remaining grounded in the present through visuals, sound, and AR.
You will be guided by the artist following the extra-terrestrial, terrestrial, and human-made dusts traveling far and wide and creating complexity that is part of an invisible reality.
Most of us go about our daily life without being aware of ever thinking about the extraterrestrial dusts that could be on their kitchen floor, right here on earth. The alien signal is lost in the human noise and the group meditation reclaims our vision of planetary citizenship.
Alien] Star Dust premiered March 10, 2020 at the Natural History Museum in Vienna, the day before the entire city closed down due to COVID 19. The installation draws from the museum’s collection of meteorites that landed across all continents, selected in close dialogue with the museum director, geologist Christian Koeberl and meteorite curator Ludovic Ferrière. These meteorites serve as background or imaginary source for the four micrometeorites enlarged and 3D printed, levitating in their cabinets.