Projects:

An adaptation of Gertrude Stein's childrens book The World is Round about a girl named Rose who climbs a mountain looking for answers. This funk and folk inflected fable incorporates live music, aerial dance and acrobatic choreography.

Obie Awards 2014 winner for projection design, lighting design, and composition

Conceived, written and directed by Rachel Dickstein; Music and lyrics by Heather Christian

Presented by Ripe Time
Set: Mimi Lien; Costumes: Ilona Somogyi; Lights: Jiyoun Chang; Sound: Jane Shaw; Aeriel: Nikki Miller
Performed at BAM Fisher in Brooklyn, New York in April 2014

Photos: Yi Zhao


A multimedia concert reading of Blaise Cendrars' modernist poem of the same title, printed in 1913 in the form of an accordion book with illuminations by the painter Sonia Delaunay. The book was claimed to be the first simultaneous art work, in which color and word were to be absorbed as one and the same. The projections created a visual score that became intertwined with the music and text. Set to the original composition by Matthew Suttor, based on a translation by Timothy Young.

Directed by Liz Diamond; featuring actor Max Gordon Moore and the Jasper String Quartet with clarinetist Ashley William Smith

Lights: Yi Zhao, Sound: Liz Atkinson
Performed at the Off-Broadway Theatre in New Haven in October 2013

Photos: Yi Zhao


A performance for string sextet and projections with the music of Arnold Schoenberg in which the visuals illuminate the score and play in duet with the musicians. Staged in an immersive environment, the music and the projections become seamlessly interwoven.

Conceived and created by Hannah Wasileski

Musicians: Hen-Shuo Steven Chang (Violin I), Hye Jin Koh (Violin II), Victor Fournelle-Blain (Viola I), Leonard Chiang (Viola II), Andrew Hayhurst (Cello I), Christopher Hwang (Cello II)

Lighting: Nina Hyun Seung Lee
Performed at the Yale School of Drama, New Haven, Connecticut in April 2013



This production of Tennessee Williams' greatest tragedy interrogates the corrosive power of the American dream. The live-feed projections create an eavesdropping into situations and interactions happening beyond the main acting space as well as provide nuanced close-up images of the actors expressions and gestures that are vivid, dreamlike (nightmare-like), and more penetrating than what can be observed with the naked eye.

Directed by Charlotte Brathwaite

Set: Wiki Lo; Costumes: Kristin Isola; Lights: Nina Hyun Seung Lee; Sound: Liz Atkinson
Performed at the Iseman Theater, New Haven, Connecticut in December 2010

Photos: T. Charles Erickson


This play chronicles the remarkable thirty-year friendship between two of the most celebrated and honored American poets of the 20th century: Elizabeth Bishop and Robert Lowell. Dear Elizabeth is a lyrical portrait of two lives that unfold in letters.

World Premiere: By Sarah Ruhl, Directed by Les Waters

Set: Adam Rigg; Costumes: Maria Hooper; Lights: Russell Champa; Sound: Bray Poor
Performed at the Yale Repertory Theater, New Haven, Connecticut in December 2012, and at Berkeley Repertory Theater, California in May 2013


The Strange Tale of Pigeons comes from the collection of 18th century Chinese supernatural folk tales, The Strange Tales of Liaozhai, compiled by scholar Pu Songling. This story is depicted through hand-painted projections created on a Buddha Board with accompaniment of an original score by composer/musician Jane Wang performed on two toy pianos; narration by Richard Chang. The work was staged alongside Hanne Tierney's several hundred feet of Chinese silks, bamboo poles and lanterns performing the story of Yingning.

Performed at the HERE Arts Center, NYC, in September 2012

Photos: Yi Zhao



Gertrude Stein’s take on the Faust legend, contemporized by director Lileana Blain-Cruz. A world consumed by technology, bathed in artificial light, and haunted by images of the past that we too often confuse with the future. The projections worked closely with the set, sound, lighting and actors to create an interactive environment of color, texture, and movement. They responded to the characters on stage and transformed the landscape of the playing space.

Directed by Lileana Blain-Cruz

Set: Adam Rigg; Costumes: Jayoung Yoon; Lights: Masha Tsimring; Sound: Liz Atkinson
Performed at the Iseman Theater, New Haven, Connecticut in October 2011

Photos: T. Charles Erickson

A four-screen video installation that deconstructs and re-composes Schubert's Death and the Maiden, performed by a virtual string quartet.

Conceived and created by Hannah Wasileski

Violin I: Hannah Wasileski, Violin II: James McKenzie, Viola: Mary Kelly, Cello: Rob Lewis

Performed at Grand Parade, Brighton, 2007; The Video Art Gallery, London, 2007; and the National Review of Live Art Festival, Glasgow, 2008





VIRTUOSIC Work in Progress: Video Trio


A video trio exploring the interplay of the real and the virtual, as the projected performers interact with physical violins in the installation space.


Live overhead projection performed in a puppet adaptation of The Picture of Dorian Gray.

Directed by Adam Rigg
Performed at the Yale Cabaret, New Haven, Connecticut in April 2011

Photos: Yi Zhao & Nick Thigpen


This new production for experimental puppet theater features music composed and performed live by Jane Wang and text and construction by Hanne Tierney. The overhead projection includes live drawing, rolling cut-outs, ink-dyed water and projected lace.

Performed at HERE Arts Center, NYC in October 2009

Photos: Yi Zhao