Memoryhouse.  "It com­pletely is. For me, music is a branch of story telling. It’s writ­ing, and I think that the grammar—the way a thing inter­acts and the dynamic of a piece and of a record, or even indi­vid­ual pieces— is incred­i­bly impor­tant, and the way that things butt up against one another and con­text and mean­ing can be cre­ated. 

When peo­ple are talk­ing about a piece of music, they’re really talk­ing about them­selves, they’re really talk­ing about how it con­nects to them and what it makes them feel. I don’t like the idea of music being like a lec­ture, I want it to be more like a conversation."  - an interview with composer Max Richter

Entering into a year of unknown conversations. 2014.

1.Untitled 2011. Oscar Murillo’s large-scale paintings imply action, performance, and chaos, but are in fact methodically composed of rough-hewn, stitched canvases that often incorporate fragments of text as well as studio debris such as dirt and dust. His paintings, video works, and performances are tied to a notion of community stemming from the artist’s cross-cultural ties to London, where he currently lives and works, and Colombia, where he was born in 1986. - via David Zwirner

2. A bedroom, source unknown. Wall color unknown.  Floorboards original. Painting unknown. Furniture by owner.

3. The music playing for the last couple weeks. "Memoryhouse" by Max Richter