Bio Text for Programs:

Eoin Callery is an Irish artist who among other things creates electroacoustic chamber music, installations, sound art pieces, and builds instruments using found materials. He holds a BMUS from University College Cork (2008), MA from Wesleyan University (2010), and completed his DMA at Stanford University (2016). From 2017-2019 he was a lecturer at CCRMA (Center for Computer Research in Music and Acoustics) at Stanford University. He is due to take up a teaching position at University of Limerick in September 2019. Information about his work and recent performances can be found at eoincallerysound.com.


I was born in Dublin Ireland.

Among other things-
I write small ensemble and electroacoustic pieces, create interactive sound and video performances/situations/installations, I have written and collaborated in the production of sound and music for theater, a little radio, and occasional fit in some performances on various instruments augmented with live electronics. I am  due to take up a teaching position at University of Limerick in September 2019 having been a lecturer at CCRMA (Stanford University) from 2017-2019. I collaborate with various research groups on a variety of sound/music/audio topics.

This site has links to audio and video documentation of some of my pieces. I have a large amount of documentation still to be edited and posted… this will happen when I run out of new ideas for pieces… It also contains links to some research papers I wrote or assisted with.

I went to University College Cork Ireland between 2004-2008 (BMus), Wesleyan University in Connecticut until 2010 (MA), and I then completed my DMA at Stanford University in 2016. These schools made me write lots of music so that I might put additional letters before and/or after my name. After so many years of writing this music it’s hard to stop … So this site functions as a repository of items documenting this ongoing obsession… but it’s not the real thing… go see live music, art and performance, but turn your phone/camera off. Why? Because there’s always somebody there whose job it is to document a performance so you don’t have to… plus people are bigger and more interesting when not viewed through your phone/camera screen.


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