Browsing Art and Design by Title
Now showing items 127-130 of 130
Unravelling photographyThe Unravelling photography exhibition was held at the Matthew West Gallery in the Quay Arts Centre from 6 May to 10 June 2006. Four artists - Daniel Boetker-Smith, Matthew Pontin, Karen Grainger, and Fergus Heron - produced work which focuses on the ability of photography to question its own systems and visuality. The exhibition was presented as four distinct, yet related, projects ion the themes of unravelling looking, unravelling, memory, unravelling place, and unravelling perception. An accompanying exhibition catalogue was produced.
Using Mobile Technology to Facilitate Engagement with the Arts for Children with Autism and their FamiliesThis case study discusses the research project Show and Tell and provides an example of how collaboration across different creative disciplines, and within a field nominally unrelated to art and design, can yield successful results by applying creative perspectives to an existing problem.
Visuality and identity in post-millennial Indian graphic narratives, by E. Dawson Varughese. 2018. Palgrave Pivot, Palgrave, New YorkReview of Visuality and identity in post-millennial Indian graphic narratives, by E. Dawson Varughese.
Walking with Shadows: Index, Inscription and Event in Malcolm Lowry's In Ballast to the White SeaA series of 15 black and white photographs and writing authored in response to the publication of a scholarly edition of Malcolm Lowry’s lost novel In Ballast to the White Sea. The photographs are integrated in an essay entitled ‘Walking with Shadows’ – a photo-text – indebted to W.G. Sebald’s use of photographs in The Rings of Saturn (1995). A method adopted which fuses ‘fiction, travelogue, history and biography’ where the images offset or displace the narrative, rather than illustrate it, as the psychic and physical journey unfolds from page to page. The text also references Denis Hollier’s essay ‘Surrealist Precipitates: Shadows Don’t Cast Shadows’, in which the position of the artist /author and the role of the reader highlights the significance of André Breton’s novel and use of photographs in Nadja (1928). The correlation of these sources includes Michel de Certeau’s ‘Walking in the City’ in The Practice of Everyday Life (1984) and Paul Auster’s novella ‘City of Glass’ in New York Trilogy (1987) where the notion of the author / protagonist are posited as interchangeable positions, as they reveal the significance of a method, in which autobiography, fact and fiction coalesce. The photographs which are imbricated within the text function as a series of staging points and motifs, which index the journey undertaken by the novel’s key protagonist. In Lowry’s novel these are uncovered in a series of surreal, psychogeographic encounters across the urban terrain and landscape, and the sonic hum, which imbues his writing. The events and locations which define the novel were rediscovered, or otherwise substituted, as they are re-inscribed in text and image. The project also integrated archive and vernacular images, which include Edward Chambré Hardman’s photographs of Liverpool and the North West as the setting which provides the point of departure for Lowry’s novel and the terrain, which was revisited for this project.