Paul GelusoNew York , NY
Paul Geluso’s work focuses on the theoretical, practical, and artistic aspects of sound recording and reproduction. He has worked professionally in many areas of sound including film/video, sound installation, and music production. He is credited on hundreds of commercial releases as engineer, producer, composer, and musician. His recordings have earned 3 Grammy and Latin Grammys nominations. He has also served as sound mixer for media companies including Harvestworks Digital Media Arts, Miramax Films, MTV, HBO, and FaceBook.
He is currently a Music Assistant Professor in Music Technology at New York University’s Steinhardt School in the Department of Music and Performing Arts Professions. He also serves as the Chief Sound Engineer at Harvestworks Digital Media Arts. His teaching and research focuses on music production and developing new ways to capture and reproduce 3D sound on multi-channel sound systems. Geluso has recently co-edited a book titled ‘Immersive Sound’ that will be published by Focal Press-Routledge.
Working with artists who use sound as a creative medium, his collaborative works have been exhibited at the Whitney Museum of American Art, The New Museum, Art In General, Storefront for Art and Architecture, Gale Gates Et Al, Cooper-Hewitt School of Design, London’s SPACE gallery, Pinacoteca do Estado de São Paulo, iEAR Studios, Harvestworks Digital Media Arts, Faster Than Sound Festival UK, the DUMBO Arts Festival, Stony Brook University, New York Electronic Arts festival, NIME, Marian Goodman Gallery, the Bienal Internacional de Arte Contemporáneo de Cartagena, and the KnockDown Center. He has received individual artist grants for his original compositions from the New York State Council on the Arts, Meet the Composer and was recently awarded a Creativity + Technology = Enterprise grant to develop 3D speaker technology.
Geluso received a Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering from New Jersey Institute of Technology (1988) and a Master of Music in Music Technology from New York University (2000).