Blog posts tagged with: Performance

Posted Feb 4, 2021
By
Robbie Handcock
Still (detail) from Allegory/Ruin (2018) Daniel Sanders

In the third part of our podcast series Popular Glory: Contemporary Queerness and the Moving Image, host Robbie Handcock speaks to Neihana Gordon-Stables and Daniel John Corbett Sanders. On this pod they discuss using humour to offset the media focus on queer tragedy; queer generational disconnect; plus the complexities of community building and safety.

Posted Feb 4, 2021
By
Robbie Handcock
Still (detail) from Allegory/Ruin (2018) Daniel Sanders

In the third part of our podcast series Popular Glory: Contemporary Queerness and the Moving Image, host Robbie Handcock speaks to Neihana Gordon-Stables and Daniel John Corbett Sanders. On this pod they discuss using humour to offset the media focus on queer tragedy; queer generational disconnect; plus the complexities of community building and safety.

Posted Feb 4, 2021
By
Robbie Handcock
Still (detail) from Allegory/Ruin (2018) Daniel Sanders

In the third part of our podcast series Popular Glory: Contemporary Queerness and the Moving Image, host Robbie Handcock speaks to Neihana Gordon-Stables and Daniel John Corbett Sanders. On this pod they discuss using humour to offset the media focus on queer tragedy; queer generational disconnect; plus the complexities of community building and safety.

Posted Feb 4, 2021
By
Robbie Handcock
Still (detail) from Allegory/Ruin (2018) Daniel Sanders

In the third part of our podcast series Popular Glory: Contemporary Queerness and the Moving Image, host Robbie Handcock speaks to Neihana Gordon-Stables and Daniel John Corbett Sanders. On this pod they discuss using humour to offset the media focus on queer tragedy; queer generational disconnect; plus the complexities of community building and safety.

Posted Feb 4, 2021
By
Robbie Handcock
Still (detail) from Allegory/Ruin (2018) Daniel Sanders

In the third part of our podcast series Popular Glory: Contemporary Queerness and the Moving Image, host Robbie Handcock speaks to Neihana Gordon-Stables and Daniel John Corbett Sanders. On this pod they discuss using humour to offset the media focus on queer tragedy; queer generational disconnect; plus the complexities of community building and safety.

Posted Feb 4, 2021
By
Robbie Handcock
Still (detail) from Allegory/Ruin (2018) Daniel Sanders

In the third part of our podcast series Popular Glory: Contemporary Queerness and the Moving Image, host Robbie Handcock speaks to Neihana Gordon-Stables and Daniel John Corbett Sanders. On this pod they discuss using humour to offset the media focus on queer tragedy; queer generational disconnect; plus the complexities of community building and safety.

Posted Feb 4, 2021
By
Robbie Handcock
Still (detail) from Allegory/Ruin (2018) Daniel Sanders

In the third part of our podcast series Popular Glory: Contemporary Queerness and the Moving Image, host Robbie Handcock speaks to Neihana Gordon-Stables and Daniel John Corbett Sanders. On this pod they discuss using humour to offset the media focus on queer tragedy; queer generational disconnect; plus the complexities of community building and safety.

Posted Jan 20, 2021
By
Mark Williams
Installation Shot: James Charlton, THROWN (2020). Courtesy of Te Uru. Photo by Sam Hartnett

As we welcome James Charlton to CIRCUIT, we present this catalogue essay by Mark Williams on Charlton's 2020 installation THROWN. Originally commissioned by Te Uru, the essay explores the resonance of Charlton's recent work in a time of environmental breakdown and artificial intellingence. The essay also discusses the artists' earlier work in video, performance and sculpture, drawing connections with the New Zealand post-object movement of the 1970s, through to contemporaries including Yona Lee.

Posted Jan 20, 2021
By
Mark Williams
Installation Shot: James Charlton, THROWN (2020). Courtesy of Te Uru. Photo by Sam Hartnett

As we welcome James Charlton to CIRCUIT, we present this catalogue essay by Mark Williams on Charlton's 2020 installation THROWN. Originally commissioned by Te Uru, the essay explores the resonance of Charlton's recent work in a time of environmental breakdown and artificial intellingence. The essay also discusses the artists' earlier work in video, performance and sculpture, drawing connections with the New Zealand post-object movement of the 1970s, through to contemporaries including Yona Lee.

Posted Jan 20, 2021
By
Mark Williams
Installation Shot: James Charlton, THROWN (2020). Courtesy of Te Uru. Photo by Sam Hartnett

As we welcome James Charlton to CIRCUIT, we present this catalogue essay by Mark Williams on Charlton's 2020 installation THROWN. Originally commissioned by Te Uru, the essay explores the resonance of Charlton's recent work in a time of environmental breakdown and artificial intellingence. The essay also discusses the artists' earlier work in video, performance and sculpture, drawing connections with the New Zealand post-object movement of the 1970s, through to contemporaries including Yona Lee.

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