A fantastical portrayal of the ruins of a fallen empire, combining grand narrative with cheap product placement.
A short reflection about prison and sunset in the centre of the Europe’s capital city
Today’s non-stop media saturation creates an absurd distortion and distance between our daily routine and current affairs.
A flight departure board displaying flight information for every departure from all international airports around the world.
A re-enactment of a 1957 parliamentary debate between politicians and art historians discussing which artworks might be suitable to ‘decorate’ the newly built People’s Assembly in post-World War II Yugoslavia – and which best represents the nation.
Granfer (a variant of ‘grandfather’) features a mysterious creature leaving its home on the ancient coastal rocks to start an uncertain journey with an unknown purpose.
Informed by the narration of tour guides and visitors comments, Lines of Resistance explores their interaction with, and reactions to, the Berlin Wall Memorial.
Inspired by the compulsory ‘Life in the UK’ test, Manufactured Britishness imagines a future where immigrants must undergo physical assessments to demonstrate their worth as prospective British citizens.
Kijong-dong, a propaganda village from the 1950s, is situated in one of the world’s most inaccessible spots: the Korean demilitarised zone, a 160 mile stretch of land separating North and South Korea.
A humorous video inspired by the US Embassy warning messages received in error by the artist, regarding exaggerated security problems for American citizens residing in Poland.
One character’s quest to inhabit an in-between space as an exploration of what is beyond the obvious.
Using as her starting point the ancient border tradition of the Bounds or Common Ridings, video artist Katie Davies has spent the last six months as Berwick’s Artist in Residence. Filming, photographing and recording the personal stories, and experiences of the hundreds of participants in the 700 year old ritual of communal horse riding, all along the border of England and Scotland.
Set between Swaziland and South Africa, in a region still struggling with the divisions produced by an apartheid government, The Twilight State documents the dream lives of the territory’s inhabitants as the borders of consciousness dissolve and expand.