ART

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9 lives

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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

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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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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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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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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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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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The Landfill

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Headroom

Vimeo

“Headroom” is a hybrid word from the English and Korean translation for "headbang". My mom, Younja Lee, and I perform a series of rituals as a visceral process of healing. My mother recounts a divination she received from a fortune teller before immigrating to the U.S. Through movement, we create a dialogue between shifting states of self, mirroring into and out of one another, entering into a trance state as a form of agency. Hair is simultaneously dead and living, functioning as a tapestry of histories and biologies - a weaving of nonlinear temporalities. Our bodies become a site of liberation and a rejection of determinism. The (un)raveling is a transference of memories, pain, and bliss, and transforms into a shared intergenerational heirloom that enables a reclamation of joy. Incorporating narrative, documentary, and performance, I explore the intimate relationship between my mom, a Korean immigrant, and me, a Korean-American, to retrieve the things that have been lost in translation and through migration. Movement has always been a binding agent for us. She was trained as a traditional Korean dancer and we would perform together in my youth. Dance is an art form that is passed through the body. Unlike language, movement can be utilized as a decodified form of communication. Trauma, too, can be inherited biologically. The phenomenon of epigenetic inheritance hypothesizes that stressful experiences can be passed to future generations through molecular processes. These body scores untangle, reverse, and abandon the directionality of determinism. The score structure allows us to move without choreography, creating a space of expressionistic freedom. By showing my mom how to headbang, a movement completely foreign to her and a natural reaction to music for me, we disrupt the hierarchy between ascendant/descendant, mother/daughter, and human/human. In order to preserve traditions, we reinvent them.

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Christine Yerie Lee (Memphis, TN) is an interdisciplinary artist and designer working in sculpture, moving image, and installation. Her work addresses personal and collective memory, hybridity, and visibility by engaging with history, myths, and pop culture. She plays with spectatorship and perception as a form of agency, often using her body to articulate ideas around resistance and resilience. Through worldbuilding and material exploration, she aims to illuminate the distinct and parallel threads of the human experience to provide pathways for connection and an inclusive future. She received a BFA from Rhode Island School of Design and is currently pursuing her MFA in Art at California Institute of the Arts and has shown at Faena Arts Center (Buenos Aires, Argentina), De Punt Gallery (Amsterdam, Netherlands), Y2K Group (NYC), and California Institute of the Arts (Valencia, CA). She has designed for a roster of fashion labels including Adam Lippes, 3.1 Phillip Lim, EDUN, and Club Monaco.

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