Hello – Find all the programme information here
The ICCI 360 degree video dome is next to the Weymouth Pavilion on the sea front. Find a map here.
The programmes run from 11.00 on Friday 10 and Saturday 11 August 2012 – see details here.
Entry is free to all programmes except the evening slot on Friday.
Friday evening features a premiere of a selection from Kerry Baldry’s One Minute artists’ film project. This is followed by a performance by internationally acclaimed sonic artist Scanner and the night is rounded off by two hours of 360 degree immersive VJing. All for £8! Tickets available here – search for Scanner on their page.
Artists’ moving image event, curated by Stuart Moore and Kayla Parker on behalf of ICCI (Innovation for the Creative and Cultural Industries) with Plymouth University; part of Maritime Mix – London 2012 Cultural Olympiad by the Sea programme, Weymouth (10 and 11 August 2012)
Image: Engine Angelic by Katerina Athanasopoulou (2010); a Rough Machine commission for APEngine, Animate Projects’ online space for debate and discussion across a range of moving image practice from a range of perspectives. Continue reading
Super Whip (Jordan Baseman)
Galaxy (Jordan Baseman)
Make it Snow! Make it Snow! Make it Snow! (Manu Luksch)
Damage Limitation (Phil Coy)
The Deracinator (Simon Woolham)
Atlantis (Christine Ödlund)
Edgeland Mutter (Andrew Kötting)
Teign Spirit (Stuart Moore and Kayla Parker)
Love Brid (Susan Collins)
Someone behind the door knocks at irregular intervals (James Lowne)
Allegory of Mrs. Triangle (Noriko Okaku)
1923 aka Heaven (Max Hattler)
1925 aka Hell (Max Hattler)
‘VERSE (Tony Comley)
Workers’ Playtime (David Theobald)
Of Unknown Origin (Edwin Rostron)
Engine Angelic (Katerina Athanasopoulou)
Five Year Plan (Matilda Tristram)
Random Acts: Apocalypse
Apocalypse Rhyme (Oliver Harrison)
Shift (Max Hattler)
Ylem (Jo Lawrence)
The Banker (Phil Mulloy)
Z (Alan Warburton)
Total running time: 70 minutes
Welcome to the Treasuredome
Artists’ moving image festival
Curated by Stuart Moore and Kayla Parker
Friday 10 and Saturday 11 August 2012
The two-day event features exciting, beautiful films and sonic art made by UK-based artists, and features Borders, Unto the Edges, a performance by internationally acclaimed artist Scanner on Friday evening. Other wonders of the Treasuredome include a special programme of experimental animation from Animate Projects, and a selection from Kerry Baldry’s artists’ touring film initiative, One Minute. Plus moving image artworks created for surround cinema, and evening VJ and music performances.
Children under 14 must be accompanied by an adult.
Kayla Parker introduced the screening of Patrick Keiller’s third film featuring the itinerant scholar Robinson, for Peninsula Arts, at Jill Craigie Cinema, Plymouth University:
In conversation at Watershed in Bristol earlier this year, Patrick Keiller described how he set out with a camera to find answers to some questions about moving image and the history of settlement in the British landscape. That expedition became the film you’re about to see: an investigation into notions of dwelling, of belonging to the landscape, and an exploration of land ownership in Britain.
Keiller says he wanted to find out why people are so interested in looking at landscape, and asks: Why do people love looking at a beautiful view? And, to whom does the land belong?
We took a trip to Bristol to hear Patrick Keiller talk at Watershed in Bristol.
Keiller’s approach to documentary is highly influential – the locked-off framing of London and his thoughts on the filmmaker as contemporary flâneur resonate with Cinematic City and the earlier Sea Front. Keiller addresses Martin Heidegger’s concept of ‘dwelling’ and people’s almost instinctive (or is it habitual?) preference for the homely, the cozy. Plymouth’s city centre was flattened and redeveloped after World War Two and generates a strong reaction – the urban planning and architecture is on a scale beyond the domestic and maybe feels inhospitable to some people, or perhaps the clearance caused a rupture in the human history of the place. Meanwhile to the east of Plymouth farmland is being bulldozed to create a new Poundbury-style neo-Georgian toy-town. Prince Charles wants to “build again the types of places we all know strike a chord in our, by now, rather bewildered hearts, however ‘modern’ we are – places that convey an everlasting human story of meaning and belonging”.