Join artist Stuart Moore at the meeting point of sound, music, bodily rhythms and improvised technology. Combining aspects of sound, digital and performance art, participants will explore how sound creates an emotional connection to a place via listening, conscious and unconscious movement, and technology which immediately responds to kinetic expression.
As a blind physiotherapist, Rebecca Lake explained her way of understanding bodies was through touch.
Join sound artist, musician and beatboxer Jason Singh for an exploration of pattern and repetition. This workshop will test how the aural and visual can work together, using sound sampling and visual loops, voices and elements of the surrounding woods.
Join our free discussion event exploring the relationship between materials and the landscape from which they are extracted, with artist Onya McCausland.
“When you make a public facing website you have to obey certain rules. What happens when those restrictions are removed?”
A small orange circle of felt depicting Trump Trout, a character created by Lewis, a CE Academy student. A fish with the face and bouffant of Donald Trump who shouts non-sequiturs.
Toggler is a new website feature allowing commissioned artists to explore, demonstrate and celebrate the potential of creativity in website design.
Our Spring 2019 bulletin includes The Forest is The Museum updates and Owl Project’s forthcoming residency, Toggler, Fermynwoodstock, and more.
Diogo described the small marks they had made through gestures of the wrist as “like table tennis”, encouraging the students to go bigger “like tennis” through gestures of the arm. Gestures of the whole body came next.
Guest Project: A screening of Segundo De Chomón’s The War and Momi’s dream, accompanied by an original soundtrack by a four-piece chamber music ensemble.
Jessica Harby presented an ink-fuelled workshop based on Blood from Stone, Justin Carter’s current exhibition at The Arches.
The snow was deep and each step needed focus and decidedly more strength than when walking along the flat gravelled footpath. I challenged the group to notice the scene in which they now found themselves.
Participants celebrated World Pinhole Camera Day in inventive fashion, collaborating with James Smith to make an experimental pinhole 360° camera.
Emma Davies recounts her early experiences with Fermynwoods, including one student following in the social realist tradition of the Kitchen Sink Painters.
Catch up on our fireside discussion exploring how artists and audiences can negotiate the Anthropocene and contribute to a sustainable future, changing the way we live and work.
“When will you be happy”. One student replied, “I’ll never be happy”, a deeply sad moment with the silver lining that interventions like these can help students disclose personal feelings to those they trust in order to find the help they need.