ART

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everything will be ok

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Dan Lam at Fort Works

Dan Lam is an American sculptor of Vietnamese ancestry, best known for her "drippy" sculptures and use of vibrant color. Using non-traditional materials of polyurethane foam, acrylic paint and epoxy resin, her finished work often dangles over shelf ledges, contrasting emotions of desire and disgust.

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art

11:00

Jacques - LIMPORTANCEDUVIDE

Management - Fanny Tardy & Etienne Piketty Production Assistant - Judith Berrebi, Astrid Issaverdens 1st AC - Mica Albanese 2nd AC - Renata Juncadela, Adrien Savary Starring - Alexandre Gain, Kamel Ziri, Micheline Roussel, Cédric Steffens Camera : RVZ

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art

01:00

Excavation Site

In march 2020, visual artist AP Nguyen came back home to Hanoi, Vietnam, in order to avoid the virus in the UK. Having little means of production and context for making conceptual art, she turned to clay and decided to learn a completely new craft. At first, she struggled to navigate the world of Vietnamese pottery- with all of its mystery and village secrecy. But over the months, she came to befriend and gain the trust of a Bát Tràng family who lets her use their family kiln and even their safely-guarded glaze recipes.

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02:08

Ordinance of the Subconscious Treatment

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00:36

dream girls

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00:51

Eddie Martinez : Wavelengths

Eddie Martinez (b. 1977, Groton, Connecticut) is an American painter and sculptor who lives and works in Brooklyn. Martinez is best known for his large-scale wall works incorporating figuration and abstraction, painting and drawing, which foreground his signature muscular brushwork.

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00:25

GAMMA

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02:06

Microscopic View of Everyday Objects

Learn how different things work by combining macro and slow motion. macrofying uses their macrozoom lens to reveal new worlds at the microscopic level.

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art

11:16

Drugs | Off The Air

Better than sex. The Medium Song by Toro y Moi (feat. Unknown Mortal Orchestra) Refracted Light Short by Shawn Knol When I'm Happy Song by Steffaloo Illegal Drugs Video by Danny Jacobs, Darren Grodsky and Zack Kinney Song by Feff Zezza And Then I Vanish Short by Cornel Swoboda Song by Oliver Salkic Is This What Kids Are Into These Days Animation by Joseph Melhuish Song by Slugabed Devil's Trumpet Animation by Maddie Brewer Verre D'eau (Glass of Water) Short by François Vogel Fall Short by Nikita Diakur It Is So Nice To Get Stoned Song by Ted Lucas

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00:58

The Landfill

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00:08

Brian Eno's Turntable II

English musician Brian Eno revives his color-changing neon turntable for the second time, along with its acrylic LED lights and rhythmic shifting colorscapes. The launch of Turntable II by Brian Eno goes hand-in-hand with a chance to see it in person at the Paul Stolper Gallery. Brian Eno’s neon design doubles as a sculpture when it doesn’t play a record, creating an atmospheric vibe wherever it is placed, just like his musical works.

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Antraal

Vimeo

What should be taken as the cornerstone of Sahej Rahal’s work Antraal 2019, is that we can rationally imagine what it would mean to live as the last humans, machines which have navigated their time of Idea and history since the advent of the first humans or us. They have refused and subverted the totality of their contingent appearance and significance of their historical manifestations as mere misconceptions of what it means to wander in time, as an Idea and not merely a species. Clearly, such a speculation cannot be total, for it is more akin to the reconstruction of the idea of a machinic conception of humanity from the lights that come through the cracks in the concept of humanity as situated here and now. To reconstruct the play or dance of these lights—however insufficient these clues might be—is the very definition of taking the timeless Idea of the Human sternly. And what is a human who does not acknowledge or reinvent itself in different guises? The self-consciousness of the fact that we have always been artifacts of our own historical concepts leads to the understanding that what comes after us and through our practices is also us but not burdened by the particularity of our wheres and whens. It is truly an outside perspective into what we are right here and now.

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