Matisse created four various kites, Davies filmed them being 'flown' underwater (drug behind a boat in the Bahamas near Nassau) for eight days, and Tudor simultaneously recorded sound below and above deck, later layered, mixed, and rerecorded the sounds onto three separate tapes. This was all combined as a six-monitor (or three, or rather three-channel video played on six monitors), three-channel video installation premiered at the Pompidou Center in 1983 and later exhibited at the Getty Center in 2004.
- "Sea Tails: A Video Collaboration – July 13 – September 26, 2004 at the Getty Center", Getty.edu.
- "New Exhibition Recreates Musical Pioneer David Tudor's 20–Year Old Video Collaboration Sea Tails Featuring Sound, Video, and Underwater Kite Sculptures", Getty.edu.
- Pagel, David (August 5, 2004). "An underwater playground: Experimental filmmaking, fabric sculptures and avant-garde music resurface in 'Sea Tails.'", Articles.LATimes.com.
- "Audio and Video: Sea Tails (1983)", Getty.edu.
- Perloff, Nancy Lynn. Project Muse: Leonardo Music Journal: Section Introduction: "The Art of David Tudor", Leonardo Music Journal – Volume 14, 2004, pp. 57–58, Muse.JHU.edu. E-ISSN 1531-4812 Print ISSN 0961-1215.
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