Over the course of seven weeks, the Stanley Picker Gallery in Kingston handed over its exhibition space to host a series of week-long Live Art residencies.
Includes documentation of individual weeks, plus a compilation video.
The Guide features fourteen individual artists and two artist collectives working in the mediums of Live Art and performance around the topic of the maternal, who have all set out to make performance and/or Live Art work about their particular maternal experience.
Documentation from a live exhibition featuring eleven leading female artists from the island of Ireland, offering unprecedented access to a huge body of live performance work by some of the most radical and exciting women artists emerging from the Irish cultural context.
Curated by Chrissie Cadman, Amanda Coogan and Helena Walsh
Review of Vason’s book, published by the Live Art Development Agency and Intellect Books.
Publication devoted to the history and contemporary forms of Irish performance art in the north and south of Ireland.
Double Exposures is a new collaborative venture between Manuel Vason and forty of the most visually arresting artists working with performance in the UK.
A collection of ‘found’ writings about and around Live Art that were originally published, shared, sent, spread and read between January 2010 and December 2011
Printed Project, Issue 15 – Physical Stuff Made Strange, Visual Arts Ireland,
Performance Space, London 9/2/12, The Void, Derry, 25/2/12, The LAB, Dublin, 10/2/12.
A Study Room Guide featuring selected performances from eleven artists who interrogate and interrupt the silences that exist in Ireland.
7 Weeks, 7 Residencies, 7 Ways to Activate Change.
Aine Phillips, Documentation 2011: Disc 2 includes Redweight Video, Art of Love(War) images and booklet. This item is part of Brutal Silences: the Study Room Guide On Live Art In Ireland by Anna Maria Healy and Helena Walsh (P1661)
Aine Phillips, Documentation 2011: Disc 1 includes The Declaration (2 photos), Harness (1 photo), Lost Runway Workshop, Redweight, Redress, and her dissertation “Live Autobiography”
Reflects the ways in which the practices of artists who work with Live Art have engaged with, represented, and problematised issues of disability in innovative and radical ways, and the ways in which Live Art has been, and continues to be, a potent platform for artists to explore notions of physicality, identity and representation.
This item is part of Brutal Silences: the Study Room Guide On Live Art In Ireland by Anna Maria Healy and Helena Walsh (P1661)