Your Reflections

We’d love to know what you think.

What, if anything, has changed since interacting with the site?

What brought you here and how long did you stay? Are you here because you’re
an artist, student, academic, medical practitioner or just because you’re interested?
Was your experience visceral, educational, archival, visual, aural or something else?
What would you call this experience? Art? Research? Play? Archive?
A combination?
Do you have any additional thoughts and reflections?
Would you come back? Would you recommend this to anyone else? Why?

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Participation & Feedback

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9 entries.
Eleanor Methven Eleanor Methven from Dublin wrote on July 23, 2018 at 8:59 am:
Lovely site. I saw the piece in Dublin last year, superb. Have a friend who has recently had a Lung Transplant, and my Father left his body to medical science so was most intrigued. Been reading Maylis de Kerangal's Mend the Living, and Paul Kalanithi's When Breath Becomes Air, one fictional account of the journey of a heart destined for transplant and its human reactors, and the other a Neurosurgeon's memoir., during the writing of which the metaphysical ruminations become very physical indeed as he recieves his own terminal diagnosis. It's a timely frontier to travel. .
Kate Owen Kate Owen from London wrote on July 19, 2018 at 12:47 pm:
I love that Wet Heart Overture. I like Existential Art, Sartre, Kundera, Kienholz, Viola etc. But it's all conceptual until people start dying on you! I was with my Mother and later my Partner as they were dying. One minute there, one minute gone. But I remain an atheist still not believing in an afterlife. We just stop being alive that's all......... Loved dead people do stay with for a while though. I have got Nadine Baylis sitting on my shoulder like a parrot at the moment.
Yvonne Rainer Yvonne Rainer from New York wrote on July 10, 2018 at 1:39 pm:
astounding document; will write to you anon --
Phil Edwards Phil Edwards from Amsterdam wrote on June 22, 2018 at 9:47 am:
At one point though she came very close to bringing the body and the soul, or the mind, together and then it diverged again. Just briefly.
Carla Carla from Manchester wrote on June 22, 2018 at 9:46 am:
It was really like for me the subject matter was so gut wrenching but it was extremely soothing throughout.. the music was so ephemeral, amazing.
Anon Anon from London wrote on June 22, 2018 at 9:46 am:
My soul? Yeah, I guess so yeah. I suppose that’s something that I’ve had to kind of think about for a while now afterwards.
Sarah Quinn Sarah Quinn from Dublin wrote on June 20, 2018 at 5:25 pm:
“And the words that she used and different sounds she created were really funny and I didn’t expect them to be funny. So until about halfway through I was like god this is very grim like, and then it became hilarious and I didn’t expect that to happen.”
Dave Dracy Dave Dracy wrote on June 20, 2018 at 5:24 pm:
“I wasn’t really thinking about my experience, I was like really in the moment. It made me feel very very nauseous at the beginning and I really really wanted to leave.”
John Bradley John Bradley from Dublin wrote on June 20, 2018 at 5:23 pm:
“I suppose having fetishised certain parts of my body, the heart and stuff like that, I loved that bit because for years and years I’ve asked myself how is the heart connected to love when it’s like chemicals in the brain? So I loved that kind of section.”