Collodion Remedy’s contribution to Nocturne is a sample of the multimedia storytelling of directors Bryn Robins-McLeod and Kat Shubaly. Five university-aged actors tell the story of the two ancient Greek myths, accompanied by synth and visual projections.
Three questions. Eight artists.
Jason Collett is sitting in a quiet corner of Halifax’s Carleton bar. He’s describing the recording process of “Rave On Sad Songs”, a track off his sixth album, Rat a Tat Tat.
Parris Gordon projects an air of professional calmness. Sitting cross-legged in her chair, she’s definitely tired, but somehow still zen-like in her composure. Her jewelry pieces are carefully laid out behind her, gleaming or purposefully rusted with touches of leather and stone.
The Watch profiles four Pop Explosion artists.
It’s only ten minutes before Nocturne starts, and Anthony Black is still assembling his set.
Maybe you don’t have a ukulele stashed in your room. Maybe you can’t rant about the underground music scene in Halifax. Maybe you’d never dream of auditioning for the King’s Theatrical Society.