• Animation Reel - ANTRAL.NET

    311 views 4 years ago
    Animation reel for various performances, music videos, and installations.
    ANTRAL.NET / Adam Cooper-Terán

    00:00 - 00:07 - ANTRAL.NET logo / Psychographic self-portrait
    00:07 - 00:23 - "ERO MACHINA" (2006, 2010) Installation for Not Breathing
    00:23 - 00:38 - "Climbing the Surface Mount" (2008) Installation for Tucson Poetry Festival
    00:38 - 00:47 - "Unreal City" (2010) Installation for PHX Fringe Fest / PHX Museum of Art
    00:47 - 00:58 - "INCOMPLETO" (2008-2014) Installation for Universidad Cd. Juárez
    00:58 - 01:11 - "Killing Yourself" (2011) Music video for Totter Todd
    01:11 - 01:26 - "The Whizzbang" (2008) Installation for Crimson Coast Dance Society
    01:26 - 01:41 - "Archipelago" (2012) Installation for Highways Performance Space
    01:41 - 01:50 - (2008) Music Videos for Milk:Blood
    01:50 - 02:01 - "INFERNO" (2006-2014) Installation with Not Breathing
    02:02 - 02:29 - "PAINing POORtraits" (2013) Scenes for a film with Steven Johnson Leyba
    02:29 - 02:53 - (2008) Animations for the All Souls International Film Festival
    02:53 - 03:19 - "La Profecía de la Gitana" (2007) Animations for Flam Chen Pyrotechnic Theater Show less
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  • Uploads Play all

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  • PRESENTING Play all

    new works / old works / experiments / current 777
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  • TRAVELS Play all

    Traveling is borne out of the necessity to work, hustle, collaborate and perform. Many of the following videos were recorded on tour with the multimedia collective Verbo•bala Spoken Video (alongside Logan 'Dirtyverbs' Phillips, Moises Regla, and Emmett White).
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  • The Lost Videos of Anne Frankenstein Play all

    Anne Frankenstein was a music handle for my brother, Jacob, and in 2005 we went on West Coast tour from Tucson to Seattle. These were some of the music videos made for the live set, chopped from viral videos found online, pre Web 2.0.
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  • All Souls Procession Play all

    The All Souls Procession is perhaps one of the most important, inclusive and authentic public ceremonies in North America today. The Procession had its beginnings in 1990 with a ritualistic performance piece created by local artist Susan Johnson, who was grieving the passing of her father. Inspired by Mexico's Dia de los Muertos holiday, Johnson felt she should honor her father in celebration and creativity. The performance was very well received and many artists were inspired to continue growing the Procession into its modern incarnation.

    Sixteen years later we find ourselves organizing over 7,500 participants on the streets of downtown Tucson for a two-mile long human-powered procession that ends in the finalizing action of burning a very large urn filled with the hopes, offerings and wishes for those who have passed. Inside the event are myriads of installation art, altars, performers, and creatives of all kinds collaborating for almost half the year to prepare their offerings to this amazing event. The All Souls Procession, and now the entire All Souls Weekend, is a celebration of the lives of our loved ones who have passed, an acknowledgment of their profound contribution and impact on our lives and the unique gifts they have given us, as well as grieving and mourning that they are not among us anymore.

    For more information visit
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