Explains the thinking behind the creation of Peeping at Bosch (10-13 July 2008).
A typeface narrative revolving around an I, a pair of ravenous eyes, a mouth, and a peptic ulcer called O.
Catalogue of an exhibition of artwork commissioned for particularly notable and challenging sites throughout Britain & Northern Ireland.
Documents the large scale, public art event March of Women spilling out onto the streets of Bridgeton on the eve of International Women’s Day 2015.
Reflects, through a celebratory and playful lens, on the seminal moments of contemporary international performance that have visited the city from the late 1980s until 2016, a year from when the Arches closed.
Citing Howells’ permissive mantra as its title, the book includes new writing from leading scholars and artists, as well as writing by Howells himself, an extensive interview, scores, and visual materials, which together offer new insight into the artist’s ground-breaking process.
Catalogue of the eponymous programme of events; Barbican, 20-28 January 2017. Includes archival images from the Warburg Institute and other sources that have provided inspiration to the artists during the making process, an introduction to the work by Siobhan Davies, a conversation between the Warburg Institute and Siobhan Davies Dance, and texts by artists and curators involved.
Programme for the international festival of live arts, incorporating the National Review of Live Art (NRLA); 3/2-15/3 2003. Includes Adrian Heathfield on Goat Island, Lois Keidan on live art platforms and Marianne van Kerkhoven on Raimund Hoghe.
Contains performance programme, performance texts and 3 CDs/DVDs, which include still images, a 6 minute edit and video of the full performance.
Part of Live Art and Motherhood: A Study Room Guide on Live Art and the Maternal (P3025).
Catalogue of an exhibition held at the Kunsthalle, Basel, 1981, at the Whitechapel Art Gallery, London, 1982, and at the Stedelijk Van Abbemuseum, Eindhoven, 1982.
This item is part of the 'Glimpses of before: 1970s UK Performance Art' Study Room Guide by Helena Goldwater (P2497)
In 1987, Paul Bright, a rebellious young Scottish director set out to stage James Hogg's cult novel Confessions of a Justified Sinner in a series of radical productions across Scotland. In 2010, Untitled Projects began work with the actor George Anton to assemble an archive and exhibition of this almost-forgotten feat of theatre.
This item is part of the Study Room Guide On shit, piss, blood, sweat and tears by Lois Keidan (P2195)