The leading makers of artists’ moving-image
This month we are featuring the film Dark Glass (2006) by Clio Barnard, shot entirely on a phone camera, alongside a new essay by author Juliet Jacques, who draws on the entwined histories of psychoanalysis and cinema.
A parable of the pleasures and perils of indulgence, and a wicked, waspish skit on a world where greed is good, and it’s OK to give in to every temptation.
Based on Larsen's film of the same title, this new publication brings together beautiful photography, three new essays and transcripts of interviews, overheard conversations and river shanties.
Film and Video Umbrella makes moving-image works by artists. For three decades FVU has led the way in championing new creative talent and promoting innovative ideas. During that time we have commissioned many of the foremost figures in the field, working in close collaboration with a diverse range of venues, nationally and internationally. Browse our project page to find out more and view clips of the works.
We aim to run at least one open submissions opportunity per year. Applications are currently open for the Jerwood/FVU Awards 2017 until 1pm on Friday 11 March 2016.
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Daria Martin, At The Threshold
This short film is inspired by the artist's research into mirror-touch synaesthesia, a condition where people feel a physical sensation on their own body when they see another person or object being touched. The artist's work aims to capture some of these feelings and ideas through its articulation in the medium of 16mm film.
Maureen Paley, 30 January - 13 March 2016
Marianna Simnett, Valves Collapse
Simnett's latest solo show continues her exploration into ideas of vulnerability and control, featuring her recent film Blue Roses (2015) and a new light and audio work Faint with Light (2016).
Seventeen Gallery, until 20 February 2016
Luke Fowler and Mark Fell, Computers and Cooperative Music-Making
Using sound, text and image, the new collaboration between Luke Fowler and Mark Fell examines the development of early computer music languages that have been obscured by more commercially viable options.
Whitechapel Gallery, Until 7 February