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The SONE OF TOTAL PROXIMITY is the latest collaborative endeavor between Mauricio Reyes (Telekinett) and Adi Newton (Ai/Anterior Research Station International), operating under the auspices of the PSYCHOPHYSICIST ensemble. Its primary objective is to conduct a comprehensive investigation into the properties of sound, vibration, sones, and phonemes. This initiative represents a significant research effort aimed at delving into the intricacies of mind control and information conspiracy theories.

The source of Every sound is a vibrating body

This recent collaboration between Telekinett and the Ai/Anterior Research Station represents the second installment in a series of significant sound research projects. The inspiration for this production stems from the pioneering acoustic phenomena research conducted by the Bell Telephone Laboratories in 1959.

The project showcases a collection of audio research experiments crafted by Mauricio Reyes and Adi Newton, who operated in distinct locations and time periods. The inaugural piece in the Acoustic Phenomena series, entitled “The Sone of Total Proximity,” serves as the foundation for this collaboration.

The outcome of this endeavor is a distinctive audio documentary that studies the intricacies of the world surrounding us. It adeptly captures the diverse sounds, both organic and mechanical, that permeate our physical environment. The investigation encompasses a wide range of subjects, including information conspiracy theories, acoustic phenomena recordings, and studio experiments, all meticulously assembled within the framework of the Science Series. The creative production of this recording was overseen by the esteemed pantheist Adi Newton and the visionary futurist Mauricio Reyes. To enhance the listener’s understanding, the recording is accompanied by comprehensive documentary notes, offering valuable insights into the subjects explored and providing additional information about these intricate sound research experiments.


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Sound vibrations, compressions, and rarefactions. The Sone of Total Proximity has been recorded eight decibels lower than usual so that illustrations of acoustic phenomena can be presented with loudnesses approximately proportional to their level in nature.

Adjust the volume of your phonograph so that the announcer sounds as if he were speaking to you in a normal conversational voice. Then, the field recordings, effects, acoustic phenomena experiments, and certain other sound effects that would normally be louder than a human voice will sound louder. The Sone of Total Proximity explores the acoustic properties of vibration, frequency, and response.


Is a perceptual phenomenon in which stimulation of one sensory or cognitive pathway leads to involuntary experiences in a second sensory or cognitive pathway. Synesthesia is present in the frequency range of the average human ear: sweep tone from 30 to 15.000 cps. However, with high-fidelity equipment, vibrations between about 50 and 12,000 cps are perceptible. People who report a lifelong history of such experiences are known as synesthetes. Awareness of synesthetic perceptions varies from person to person. In one common form of synesthesia, known as grapheme-color synesthesia or color-graphemic synesthesia, letters or numbers are perceived as inherently colored. Synesthetic associations can occur in any combination and any number of senses or cognitive pathways. Differences in the apparent loudness of the various frequencies are due to the characteristics of the human ear. These pitch versus loudness characteristics have been charted by Fletcher and Munson and can be seen in most standard textbooks on sound and acoustical engineering.


The Radiolaria, also called Radiozoa, produce intricate mineral skeletons, typically with a central capsule dividing the cell into the inner and outer portions of endoplasm and ectoplasm. Their elaborate mineral skeleton is usually made of silica. They are found as zooplankton throughout the global ocean and produce oceanic vibrations that change pitch constantly.

Their ordering on a frequency-related scale, more commonly known as pitch, makes it possible to create oceanic formations that are “higher” and “lower”. Due to their rapid change as species and intricate skeletons, radiolarians rely on acoustic properties such as pitch as a positioning system similar to musical tones, along with duration, loudness, and timbre.


Holography is a technique that enables a wavefront to be recorded and later reconstructed. Holography is best known as a method of generating real three-dimensional images, but it also has a wide range of other applications. In principle, it is possible to make a hologram for any type of wave. Sonic Holography is related to acoustic intensity, it is defined as the power carried by sound waves per unit area in a direction perpendicular to that area. Sound intensity is not the same physical quantity as sound pressure. The SI unit of intensity, which includes sound intensity, is the watt per square meter (W/m2). Human hearing is sensitive to sound pressure which is related to sound intensity. Early on, artists saw the potential of holography as a medium and gained access to science laboratories to create their work. Holographic art is often the result of collaborations between scientists and artists, although some holographers would regard themselves as both an artist and a scientist.


Acoustic resonance is a phenomenon whereby a system amplifies sound waves that match its natural frequencies of vibration. The term “acoustic resonance” is often used to refer specifically to mechanical resonance within the frequency range of human hearing. However, as acoustics is a field that deals with vibrational waves in matter more broadly, acoustic resonance can occur at frequencies beyond the range of human hearing.

Objects that are acoustically resonant typically possess multiple resonance frequencies, particularly at harmonics of the strongest resonance. In 1959, the Bell Telephone Laboratories demonstrated this phenomenon by utilizing magnetic tape delay devices in conjunction with a reverberation chamber. To ensure that delay differences were easily discernible, the echoes were recorded at a volume louder than what is typically experienced.


Maria Orsic was an individual who is believed to have possessed mediumistic abilities. It is widely speculated that she played a role in assisting Adolf Hitler in developing a flying saucer that could traverse both space and time. Maria actively participated in the German nationalist movement in Austria during this period, which sought to unite Austria with the German Reich. In Munich, she became acquainted with the Thule group. Subsequently, she formed an inner circle known as the “Alldeutsche Gesellschaft für Metaphysik” (the “VRIL Society”) alongside Traute A. from Munich and several other acquaintances. The existence of this group has been confirmed until May 1945. The women within this society held the belief that their unbound, lengthy hair functioned as antennas, enabling them to receive messages from extraterrestrial entities. However, when appearing in public, they would gather their hair into a ponytail. Their clandestine rituals, which involved members of the Black Sun cult, were utilized to harness the energy generated during sexual acts.


Sub-harmonic resonance refers to the response exhibited by bistable systems when subjected to low-frequency and high-frequency excitation. In a study conducted by the Bell Labs in 1959, sub-harmonic resonance was also characterized as intensity. Acoustic intensity, alternatively known as intensity, is defined as the power carried by sound waves per unit area in a direction perpendicular to said area.

It is important to note that sound intensity should not be conflated with sound pressure, as they represent distinct physical quantities. The International System of Units (SI) employs the watt per square meter (W/m2) as the unit of measurement for intensity, encompassing sound intensity.

Lastly, this track serves as a tribute to the cherished memory of our esteemed colleague and dear friend, Jac Beloeil.


The Bell System Science Series comprises a collection of nine television specials produced for the AT&T Corporation, originally aired from 1956 to 1964. These specials ingeniously combined intricate narratives, sophisticated animation, footage capturing natural phenomena, interviews with esteemed scientists, and meticulous explanations of scientific and technical concepts. Lexical Phoneme, a composition crafted in 2007 by Mauricio Reyes under his now-defunct label Telekinett, delves into the intricacies of language and its historical development. It delves into phonological and psychological experiments exploring acoustic phenomena. In this 2023 rendition, the composition has undergone digital remastering, with the addition of over 30 minutes of new material. This revised version delves into the investigation of conspiracy theories surrounding aural information.

Lexical Phoneme stands as a remarkable masterpiece of Radiophonic experimentation.

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