As you journey through the collection of pages, static images, moving images, dates, times and moments; you get the sense that images are a platform for communicating what cannot be said by words alone.
Garrett Lynch reviews HFT The Gardener, the recent exhibition by Susan Treister at Annely Juda Fine Art, London. The review relates Treister's work to the artistic visualisation of networks and the links between network structures and art practice.
Bringing together young asylum seekers and refugees, family, friends and other professionals to re-animate a disused corner of Finsbury Park the ‘Seeds From Elsewhere’ project by They Are Here, based at Furtherfield Commons, supports each participant to grow flowers, plants or edible produce from their respective homeland.
Furtherfield presents Please identify yourself, a new exhibition by artist collective THEY ARE HERE, informed by their residency at Furtherfield, as well as online & offline activities across Finsbury Park.
Furtherfield Presents Offline Is The New Luxury, an exhibition by Alison Ballard. It is a collection of works exploring our relationship with technology and the Internet. When daily encounters are increasingly mediated by online technology, how is this affecting our experience of live-ness, presence, and time?
Re: development – Inside The Green Backyard is a collaborative, networked, online exhibition, which celebrates the success of The Green Backyard's campaign to safeguard land. The exhibition features cyanotypes (camera-less photographs of objects from the site) and voice recordings (oral testimonies by the volunteers) from Jessie Brennan's work Inside The Green Backyard (Opportunity Area), 2015–16, an outcome of Jessie's year-long residency with The Green Backyard and arts organisation Metal. More about Jessie's residency project can be found here in an article she wrote for the Guardian.
Furtherfield presents Superdiversity: Picturing Finsbury Park, an exhibition collaboration between researcher and artist Katherine Stansfeld and local people and communities in London’s Finsbury Park. The exhibition maps a multiplicity of meaning and experience of Finsbury Park in an exploration of what place and difference mean in today’s global London. Support gratefully acknowledged from Ordnance Survey, the Economic and Social Research Council, and the Royal Holloway Centre for the GeoHumanities.
The Games for Cities programme is hosting the first international conference with leading ‘city-game’ design experts from around the world. Games for Cities is an initiative started by Play the City...
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