Dance, Movement therapy, choreography, Neuroscience, prediction, Huntington's disease
Active Inference, a term coined by Karl Friston, describes the anticipation of action and error prediction within the neuro-philosophical model of Predictive Processing. The musician and dancers work together to create a live auditory landscape usingboards equipped with contact microphones.
Chorography: Aubrey Johnson in collaboration with the dancers
Performance: Julia Antinozzi, Serena Anne Cattau, Emma Humphries, Lindsey Johnston, Molly McGehee, Xela Miller, Em Papineau, Grace Privett-Mendoza, Delphine Zhu
Music: Amid Calculation (Live) by Marcus Dembinski
Lighting design: Priscilla Yichen Zhou; costume design: Cora Grant
Note: This project is a video of choreography and performance
Access limited to the Smith College community and other researchers while on campus. Smith College community members also may access from off-campus using a Smith College log-in. Other off-campus researchers may request a copy through Interlibrary Loan for personal use.
Johnson, Aubrey Sperling, "Active interference" (2018). Honors Project, Smith College, Northampton, MA.