From our reflection:
The ‘Word/Mouth body’ was formed for the event; this attracted curiosity and opened up the dialogue to interested wider audiences. The body consisted of the group, the artist and our methods of communication. The group communicated about our process and ideas through our network. The identity was also followed through on Instagram as a platform as our main social platform. The instagram functioned as a way to test and share ideas or references that did not have feature in the publication and as a way to visualise how these ideas were flowing between the members of the group.
The following needs more thinking: How can existing media be used in creating a single voice from a polyphonic construction.
Attended: Wednesday 8th of November
Sarah Pierce (b. 1968) Lives and works in Dublin. Since 2003, Sarah Pierce has used the term The Metropolitan Complex to describe her art. Despite its institutional resonance, this title does not signify an organisation. Instead, it demonstrates Pierce’s broad understanding of cultural work, articulated through methods that open up to the personal and incidental. Characterised as a way to play with a shared neuroses of finding one’s place (read complex in the Freudian sense), whether a specific locality or a wider set of circumstances that frame interaction, her art considers forms of gathering, both historical examples and those she initiates. (…) The processes of research and presentation that Pierce undertakes highlight a continual renegotiation of the terms for making art: the potential for dissent and self-determination, the slippages between individual work and institution, and the proximity of past artworks. (…) Pierce has described her work as part of a feminist legacy, “deeply committed to a radical turn away from the cult of the artist and individual achievements towards the signs and symbols of a system of art making.”
Text from her website
My reaction to Sarah Pierce’s Lecture:
Continue reading “Sarah Pierce – University of Glasgow (History of Art Research Seminar)”
Send this to my best friend with the comment: ‘This should be a mandatory watch for everyone starting an artistic research Masters.’
Today, I’m tuning in for ‘Guest, Ghost, Host: Machine!’
Performed 18-09-2017 in Glasgow School of Art – Curatorial Practice class
Well, I guess these presentations already raise one question.
Are we allowed to show unrealized projects as part of our practice?
Whereas while they may not have been part of an artistic discourse,
They have very well been part of a personal artistic development.
Continue reading “Curatorial Consciousness 1.0 – The Layout”