- Zacha Agoraki and Jenwit Narukatpichai
Seashell Radios is an observation of life during the pandemic lockdown. To examine the alternate realities of space and time, where one would reside as an escape from the realm of anxiety. The concept of Deity and Divinity is to be identified as a social technology for stress relief portrayed with procedures of cleansing.
Seashell Radios summoned the device presented in Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451, which provokes the question about the veil of information presented through technology that disconnects an individual from their peers and the contemplation of the real world. Albeit the anti-social effect of technology on humans, in a pandemic technological advances appear to be the only sanctuary for the people to stay connected.
Zacha Agoraki is a Greek interdisciplinary artist residing between London and Athens. After graduating from London University of the Arts (UAL) as a spatial designer, she wished to explore the space of the stage, achieving a certificate in stage design at Central Saint Martins College of Art. The last led her to the postgraduate studies in performance and her pursuit to expand her passion in storytelling by approaching the idea of space not only on its physical but also on its allegorical meaning. She is interested in creating imaginary/parallel worlds that stem from the realm of dreams, personal experiences and human feelings. Through her work she aims to generate emotional and visual experiences intertwined with the exploration of human interaction with space on a physical and immaterial level.
Jenwit Narukatpichai is a Thai performance artist and architect. His practice aims to explore the layers and complexity of human perception. He is interested in the interrelation between human experience, physical environment and imagination.
Instagram - @zacharoula_ag