A portrait of Michael White, the enfant terrible of London’s theatre-land in the 70’s, the man responsible for introducing Yoko Ono, Merce Cunningham and Pina Bausch to the international audiences. He challenged censorship with his hit erotic revue Oh! Calcutta!, struck gold with The Rocky Horror Picture Show and A Corus Line and produced Monty Python and the Holy Grail, My Dinner with Andre, and John Waters’ Polyester.
Shunt's latest work at a new summer venue at Greenwich Peninsula in London!
In this new project, commissioned by The Jetty, Shunt are creating a temporary space out of shipping containers, into which 30 people disappear every 10 minutes and are spat out 45 minutes later.
Check out the trailer and then for more gentle teasers read our Q&A with Shunt co-founder David Rosenberg.
Open City Docs celebrates and nurtures documentary film, always challenging, exploring and expanding ideas of what documentary can be and do. And now you can see what's coming up for this year's festival! Check it out!
In this breathtaking talk and performance, British singer, composer, songwriter, producer and author - Dev Hynes brings to life two of the neurological conditions that make him such a gifted artist. The first, Synesthesia a condition where pathways cross to experience sounds as colour – the second, more sinister – Anxiety, which is a dark and debilitating force in his life. The result: an unique musical composition and mesmerising visual display that offer a unique glimpse into the mind of a true artist.
This Video Starts With A Phone Call, What Happens Next Will Change Your Life.
#SLACTIVISTS Blow Your Mind In Just 2 Minutes 45 Seconds
By Robin And Partridge And IDION Films
Music By Will Manning
Lyrics By Charlie Partridge, Will Manning And Kat McGarr
Starring Charlie Partridge And Kat McGarr
Costumes Andy Kobelinsky
Creative Consultant Jack Stigner
Thanks Also To Sarah Benetto, Jody Kamali, Kristin Atherton, Saskia Mullins, Liability Eden And Melanie May.
Mosse documents a haunting landscape touched by appalling human tragedy in eastern Democratic Republic of Congo, where 5.4 million people have died of war related causes since 1998. Shot on discontinued military surveillance film, the resulting imagery registers an invisible spectrum of infrared light, and renders the jungle warzone in disorienting psychedelic hues. At the project’s heart are the points of failure of documentary photography, and its inability to adequately communicate this complex and horrific cycle of violence.