30 mins in the video blanks out but sound is still audible.
From a new project inspired in equal parts by Japanese Kabuki Theatre, the vocaloid Hatsune Miku and the 1987 film Mannequin.
Documents and examines the two year collaborative project with over 200 participants from Tower Hamlets, which culminated in the creation of Speak As You Find, an intergenerational site-specific performance created in Autumn 2015.
Part of the Know How: The Study Room Guide on Live Art Live Art and working with older individuals and communities. (P3140)
Video documentation of contributions to the Performing Idea Symposium, investigating the shifting relations between performance practice and discourse, event and writing; Toynbee Studios, 5-9/10/2010.
Includes nine files, containing videos of contributions on In Silence, Performative Writing, Reciprocal Aesthetics and Living Archives.
Clip from 10 hours of live continuous conversation between participants in London and Chicago compressed to 30 minutes. Participants discussed one of the five topics addressed in the question “Who Owns Myth, Pop, Money, Race, and Terror in the Land of the Free?”.
Part of DIY 13.
Video from a six-month collaboration and conversation between artists in the UK and the US which culminated on November 30, 2013 in concurrent daylong events in London and Chicago.
Part of DIY 13; project developed by Lucky Pierre.
Video recording of Liz Aggiss’s stand-up dance/Live Art performance “A Bit of Slap and Tickle” followed by a conversation and screening with LADA of seminal works by older women artists, including Bobby Baker and Anne Bean.
The Walking Reading Group is a project that facilitates knowledge exchange in an intimate and dynamic way through discussing texts whilst walking together. The publication contains contributions from Rebecca Beinart, Kit Caless, Faiza Shaheen, Ken Worpole and John Levett.
Exhibition catalogue of the retrospective at The Musee d’Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris in 1996.
Provides a historical record of the performance art movement during the 1980s and ‘90s, and captures the essence of creative expression that is free of – and often challenging – the strictures of the established art industry.
On the occasion of a major exhibition, performance, and film premiere, this book considers Matthew Barney's epic seven-year project, an odyssey of death and its mythologies. The book also includes contributions by Jonathan Bepler, Homi K. Bhabha, Hilton Als, as well as facsimiles of the playbills produced for the related live performances.