Andrew F. Scott & The ATEC LightSquad's large-scale contemplative installation, 'Agape,' weaves the teachings of Zen Master Dr. Ruben Habito and transforms the Cara Mia Theatre of the Dallas Latino Cultural Center. This piece is one of the five multimedia installations a part of Remember. Breathe. Dream. Curated by David Lozano. https://www.caramiatheatre.org/rememb...
The LightSquad is committed to creating visual experiences that are both technically compelling and socially relevant. A variety of techniques and processes were employed to develop this work. Projection mapping, sound, and lighting are the primary techniques used to convey the immersive experience in the Cara Mía Theatre.
Andrew F. Scott Artistic Director
Matthew Unkenholz Technical Director
Roxanne Minnish: Music Composer Sound Design
Koby Wheeler, student: Principal Video Editor
Liz Trosper, faculty
Athena Shen, student
Omar Davila, alumni
Pablo Reyes, alumni
Maedeh Asgharpour, graduate student
Andrew F. Scott
Evan Acuna, student
Vic Simon, alumni
The MotherBoard project was created by faculty, students and some alumni from The University of Texas at Dallas. It depicted the past, present and future of the city of Richardson as a tech hub.
a new sculpture installation created by the ATEC LightSquad from The University of Texas at Dallas will be unveiled March 6, 2020 at the Charles W. Eisemann Center for Performing Arts at 2351 Performance Drive, Richardson, TX 75082. The installation will remain on exhibit from March 7-29 in the Eisemann Center’s Forrest & Virginia Green Mezzanine Gallery. The large art display will highlight the past, present and future of the city of Richardson as a tech hub.
Named MotherBoard, the installation is composed of steel, LED lighting, and projection elements. It was funded by the Eisemann Edge Endowment Fund, then created by ATEC faculty, students, and alumni at UTD. Once completed, the massive display demonstrates a celebration of Richardson’s history, accomplishments, and technological contributions.
"Caravan," the musician's largest project to date, tackles racial injustice and uses music as a vehicle to start an important conversation. Music brings people together. It is a form of societal glue that all can experience, regardless of upbringing or background. John Denver once said of the art form, “It allows us to experience the same emotions. People everywhere are the same in heart and spirit. No matter what language we speak, what color we are, the form of our politics, or the expression of our love and our faith, music proves: We are the same.”