DATA NOT FOUND

February 12, 2021
February 13, 2021
February 14, 2021

Tickets will go on sale in January 2021.

Hailed by Rolling Stone as “a genre unto herself,” composer, guitarist, and performance artist Kaki King has created DATA NOT FOUND -- a gripping meditation on the traces of things that we live with and the traces we leave behind.

DATA NOT FOUND expands on Kaki's work in projection mapping (The Neck is a Bridge to the Body in 2015, and Modern Yesterdays in 2020), and innovates technologically with cutting-edge audio-responsive software and hardware. Inspired by elements of nature, DATA NOT FOUND incorporates lush projection work that uses the stage as a canvas -- from the surface of Kaki’s guitars, to the floor space in which she moves. What's more, DATA NOT FOUND firmly moves Kaki into the realm of theater artist, incorporating monologue and staging to deliver highly personal and poetic storylines.

In DATA NOT FOUND, Kaki invites audiences to contemplate the nature of love, loss, alienation, and rebirth, and how we as humans attempt to create meaning from the vast endless patterns of our world.

DATA NOT FOUND
February 12, 13 & 14, 2021
Ferst Center for the Arts

About Kaki King
Kaki King has released 9 albums and is a Golden Globe nominee for Best Original Score. A composer and musician, Kaki is considered one of the world’s greatest living guitarists, known both for her technical mastery and for her constant quest to push the boundaries of the instrument.

**While Georgia Tech Arts is proceeding with planning for events to begin as scheduled, we will follow the lead of the Institute, the University System of Georgia, the city of Atlanta, the state of Georgia and public health experts to determine when it is safe and appropriate to resume public gatherings. For information on Georgia Tech Arts' commitment to patrons please visit this page: https://arts.gatech.edu/commitment-georgia-tech-arts-patrons.

Visit Kaki King's website.

Listen to Kaki King on Spotify.

Photos by Waleed Shah.

A gripping meditation on the traces of things that we live with and the traces we leave behind.
Against a black background, a woman in a silver jumpsuit sits on a chair playing a white guitar. Digital images in blue and white are projected on her, the guitar, and the floor around her.
Against a black background, a woman in a silver jumpsuit stands at a single drum, her arms in mid-strike. She is illuminated by a single red light and green light that shine upwards from the stage.