This item is part of Brutal Silences: the Study Room Guide On Live Art In Ireland by Anna Maria Healy and Helena Walsh (P1661)
Videos by artists exploring Live Art and disability. Including videos commissioned for LADA’s “Access All Areas: Live Art and Disability” programme in New York, 2014.
Audio recording from the informal event which included a practical session of creating ‘access and equality riders’ for artists and audiences. LADA, 26 June 2018. 2 audio files.
Second edition of the artwork exploring the potential of Live Art to bridge generations.
A manifesto for the active and creative pedestrian – envisioning a walking that is neither a functional necessity (to shops, to work) nor a passive appreciation of (or complaint about) the urban environment.
Explores the agency and materiality of the archival document through a collection of critical writings and original artworks,
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.
Exhibition catalogue. Raven Row, 30 June – 6 August 2017
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.
Performance text; performers have to learn all the parts while trying to be each other rather than presuming to enact characters.
Through case studies, this edited collection gives access to some of the leading organisations in the field, examining their creative processes and placing them in their historical context. In parallel, a series of interviews with individual artists explores their approaches and how they are re-shaped by the communities that they encounter.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights (LPR) (P3041).
Part of the Know How: The Study Room Guide on Live Art Live Art and working with older individuals and communities. (P3140)
At the 2015 DASH symposium ‘Awkward Bastards’, artist and CEO of Shape Arts, Tony Heaton posed the question “Is the Disability Arts movement a forgotten movement? In response to this, DASH created a new book that aims to show that Disability arts is alive, well and demands recognition and a place within art history.
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.