Second edition of the artwork exploring the potential of Live Art to bridge generations.
It examines the ‘performance of extremity’ as practices at the limits of the histories of performance and art, in performance art’s most fertile and prescient decade, the 1970s. Dominic Johnson recounts and analyses game-changing performance events by six artists: Kerry Trengove, Ulay, Genesis P-Orridge, Anne Bean, the Kipper Kids, and Stephen Cripps.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (P3041)
Exploring the potential of Live Art to bridge generations andrawing on key Live Art themes and seminal works, PLAYING UP takes the form of a game played by adults and kids together. In German.
Exploring the potential of Live Art to bridge generations andrawing on key Live Art themes and seminal works, PLAYING UP takes the form of a game played by adults and kids together.
Images related to the Study Room Guide on Performance in the UK in the 1970 (P2947).
Contains separate folders for each artist + a word document with image credits.
72-82 tells the story of the first ten years of Acme Studios and their ground breaking work providing artists' housing and studios in London. It also features some of the pioneering exhibitions at the Acme Gallery that was based in Covent Garden from 1976-81. The film comprises visual archive materials brought to life by the voices of the artists involved. Interviewees include: Cosey Fanni Tutti, Jock McFadyen and David Critchley.
This item is part of the 'Glimpses of before: 1970s UK Performance Art' Study Room Guide by Helena Goldwater (P2497)
A guide to the groundbreaking yet frequently marginalised practices of artists working in performance art in the UK in the 1070s.