LUX Scotland presents ‘Steve Reinke, Anthology of American Folk Song & Selected Shorts’

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland
Sunday 5 February, 7.40pm
GFT, Glasgow
Book Tickets, £9.50/ 7.50 concessions

Steve Reinke’s Anthology of American Folk Song (2004) and other works selected for this screening explore the relationships between desires, bodies and action. Selected from Reinke’s extensive collection and created from appropriated media and the artist’s ironic musings, this series of shorts seeks to interrogate the use of desire as a material for artists’ film, examining the interaction between voice, performativity and subversion.

Chicago-based Reinke is an artist best known for his single-channel video work, alongside a prolific output of writing which often informs his filmmaking practice. The films selected are characteristic of Reinke’s wry style of delivery – diaristic and personal, interrupted by wit, libidinal urges and the inane everyday.

The programme also features the Scottish premiere of Reinke’s new work, A Boy Needs a Friend (2015), following on from screenings at The Berlinale and New York Film Festival, as well as an introductory text written by Glasgow-based artist, Gordon Douglas.

This screening is part of GFT’s Crossing the Line strand, curated by Seán Elder and presented by LUX Scotland.

Still: Steve Reinke, Anthology of American Folk Song, 2004

SUPERLUX opportunity: Bursary places at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

As part of Glasgow Film Festival 2017 (GFF17), LUX Scotland will present a series of screenings as part of the festival’s visual arts strand, Crossing the Line, a SUPERLUX Masterclass with artist Anja Kirschner, and a two-day intensive SUPERLUX Workshop, Page to Picture! Screenwriting for Artists, also with Anja Kirschner.

Highlights of the Crossing the Line programme during the festival include the Scottish premiere of Moderation (2016), Anja Kirschner’s new feature film and a screening of Nikos Nikolaidis’ dramatic experimental film, Morning Patrol (1987). Both screenings will be followed by a Q&A with artist Anja Kirschner, LUX Scotland Director, Nicole Yip, and actress Michele Valley, who features in both titles.

We are pleased to offer two bursary places to SUPERLUX members based outside of Glasgow to attend GFF17 and take part in the SUPERLUX Workshop, Page to Picture! Screenwriting for Artists, on 24 – 25 February. The bursary will cover 2 nights’ accommodation in Glasgow city centre (23 & 24 February), travel expenses, a place on the workshop and four complimentary tickets to standard priced film festival screenings.

Following the festival, bursary recipients are required to produce a short response reflecting on their experience to be published on the SUPERLUX website.

To apply for this bursary opportunity, simply fill out the form on the SUPERLUX website, explaining why you are interested in attending the workshop and how this will benefit your current research and practice in 150 words or less. The deadline for applications is 10am on 7 February 2017. We will inform the successful bursary holders by 8 February 2017.

Still:  Nikos Nikolaidis, Morning Patrol (1987) Courtesy Nikos Nikolaidis

Nikos Nikolaidis, ‘Morning Patrol’ at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Saturday 25 February, 6.15pm
CCA Cinema, Glasgow
Tickets (available to GFF Members, 19 January / General Release, 23 January)

A woman travels alone, through a destroyed and abandoned city. She wants to pass the Forbidden Zone and get to the sea… Deceptive traps lurk everywhere. The Morning Patrol is guarding and they are on her trail.

She is approached by one of the few survivors. Having a fractured memory in common, they become close to one another. Together, they try to recall the past and make some sense out of this catastrophe. A story of love in an unbearable world, surrounded by violence and death… What point can it have?

Followed by a Q&A with lead actress Michele Valley, artist and filmmaker Anja Kirschner, and director of LUX Scotland, Nicole Yip.

This screening is part of GFT’s Crossing the Line strand, presented by Glasgow Film Festival and LUX Scotland.

Also programmed as part of the Crossing the Line strand is Moderation, by Anja Kirschner, which also features lead actress Michele Valley and an excerpt from Nikolaidis’s, Morning Patrol.

Still: Nikos Nikolaidis, Morning Patrol, 1987

Anja Kirschner, ‘Moderation’ at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Friday 24 February, 8pm
CCA Cinema, Glasgow
Tickets (available to GFF Members, 19 January / General Release, 23 January)

Set in Egypt, Greece and Italy, Moderation revolves around a female horror director and a screenwriter whose latest collaboration is haunted by encounters with its ‘raw material’ and the escalation of conflicting desires.

Faced with the disintegration of their project, the director becomes more and more drawn into conversations with the actors she has cast, which reflect on the way horror traverses the affective and material realities of their lives on and off the screen.

Followed by a Q&A with director Anja Kirschner, actress Michele Valley and director of LUX Scotland, Nicole Yip.

This screening is part of GFT’s Crossing the Line strand, presented by Glasgow Film Festival and LUX Scotland.

For Glasgow Film Festival 2017, Anja Kirschner will also host a Masterclass and Workshop as part of our SUPERLUX programme and take part in a Q&A following the screening of Morning Patrol by Nikos Nikolaidis, an excerpt from which features in Kirschner’s Moderation.

Still: Anja KirschnerModeration, 2016, courtesy of the artist and LUX.

Events / Learning
SUPERLUX Workshop: Page to Picture! Screenwriting for Artists at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Thursday 24 Feb – Friday 25th Feb 2017, 11am–5pm
Seminar Room, Glasgow School of Art, Reid Building
Free for SUPERLUX members, ticketed via Eventbrite

Anja Kirschner will introduce approaches to screenwriting outside of conventional formats and how to tailor them for your own moving image projects. The focus will be on expanded narrative structures, adaptation and appropriation, using examples from her own work as well as that of other artists, directors and writers, including Yvonne Rainer, Emily Wardill, Pier Paolo Pasolini, Alain Robbe-Grillet and Kathy Acker.

This practical and theoretical workshop is designed for artists working with the moving image and experimental filmmakers who want to develop screenwriting as an integral part of their practice.

Presented by LUX Scotland as part of the programme for SUPERLUX, LUX Scotland’s membership scheme. SUPERLUX is free and easy to join, simply sign up now to become a member.

Image: courtesy Anja Kirschner

Events / Learning
SUPERLUX Masterclass with Anja Kirschner at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Thursday 23 Feb 2017, 6.30–8.30pm
CCA Clubroom, CCA Glasgow
Free for SUPERLUX members, ticketed via Eventbrite

Drawing on her new feature film Moderation (2016), Anja Kirschner will give an insider’s account of the different stages of making an artists’ film, from inception through to development, realisation and distribution. She will focus on her research into horror cinema from cold-war Europe, Infitah-era Egypt and Metapolitefsi Greece, which refused to naturalistically represent lived experience or to sublimate it by recourse to the irrational.

Image courtesy Anja Kirschner

Margaret Tait Award Screening: Kate Davis at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Monday 20 February, 6.45pm
GFT, Glasgow
Free, available from GFT box office on the day. 

Named after acclaimed Scottish experimental filmmaker Margaret Tait, Glasgow Film Festival’s annual award is supported by Creative Scotland and LUX, and recognises Scottish and Scotland based artists who work within film and moving image in an experimental and innovative way.

Join us for the world premiere of this new moving image work by Kate Davis. Inspired by the ways in which Margaret Tait’s films invite us to contemplate fundamental emotions and everyday activities that are often overlooked, Davis’ new film questions how the essential, but largely invisible and unpaid, processes we employ to care for others and ourselves could be reimagined.

Image: Margaret Tait Award

Ben Rivers, ‘What Means Something / There Is a Happy Land Further Awaay’ at GGF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland
Saturday 18 February, 6.15pm
CCA Cinema, Glasgow

Tickets (available to GFF Members, 19 January / General Release, 23 January)

Ben Rivers’ portrait of the painter Rose Wylie, predominantly filmed in her studio in Kent features the two artists discussing the artistic process. Rivers constructs his film fragmentally, a series of collages documenting the creative process. Is the film a study of Rose Wylie’s life as an artist, or does it develop into analysing Rivers’ creative practices in studying such a figure, and as such art as a whole? This screening will also include Rivers’ recent short film work There Is A Happy Land Further Awaay.

The screening will be followed by a Q&A with director, Ben Rivers.

Still: Ben Rivers, What Means Something, 2016, courtesy of the artist and LUX.

Events / News
Book Launch: ‘Between Categories: The Films of Margaret Tait – Poetry, Portraits, Sound and Place’ at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Thursday 16 February, 8.15pm
CCA Clubroom, Glasgow
Free, but ticketed via Eventbrite

Sarah Neely and Gerda Stevenson on Margaret Tait, chaired by Mitch Miller

Orcadian poet and filmmaker, Margaret Tait (1918–99) was one of Britain’s most unique and individual filmmakers and most under-appreciated poets. Her influences ranged from Federico García Lorca to Emily Dickinson, Morton Feldman and the films of the Italian Neo-Realists. In her new book, Sarah Neely (Senior Lecturer, University of Stirling) reappraises Tait’s poetry and portraits, her sounds and vital place in both Scottish letters and cinematic history.

To celebrate the launch of this publication, Neely will be in conversation with actor/writer/director Gerda Stevenson, who played the character Greta in Tait’s only feature film, Blue Black Permanent (1992). The event will be chaired by Mitch Miller, editor of The Drouth, who has also written on Tait’s films and poetry.

Presented in partnership Glasgow Film Festival.

Image: Margaret Tait on set of Blue Black Permanent, courtesy of Orkney Library and Archive.

Margaret Tait, ‘Blue Black Permanent’ at GFF17

Posted on January 19th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Thursday 16 February, 6.00pm
CCA Cinema, Glasgow
Tickets (available to GFF Members, 19 January / General Release, 23 January)

In conjunction with the screening of her 2016 Margaret Tait Award film, artist Kate Davis will present a screening of Margaret Tait’s Blue Black Permanent, a film that informed her new work. Tait’s sole feature film, Blue Black Permanent sits as the Orcadian film-poet’s only attempt to move from her celebrated abstract and allusive shorter works into longer narratives. Employing a complex ‘Russian Doll’ narrative, the film spans three generations of an Orcadian family. As the protagonist Barbara attempts to understand her past, the film flashes back to her mother Greta and grandmother Mary. The film demonstrates Tait’s interest in natural cycles and can be seen to have autobiographical elements through the central character’s interest in poetry and film.

This screening is part of GFT’s Crossing the Line strand, presented by Glasgow Film Festival and LUX Scotland.

Still: Margaret Tait, Blue Black Permanent, 1992. Courtesy of the artist and BFI

Events / News
Shoot Shoot Shoot: The London Film-Makers’ Co-operative 50th Anniversary, Talk & Book Launch 

Posted on January 17th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Monday 23 January, 6.30pm
CCA Cinema, Glasgow
Tickets free, via Eventbrite

LUX Scotland celebrates the launch of the LUX publication Shoot Shoot Shoot: The First Decade of the London Film-Makers’ Co-operative 1966-76 with an illustrated talk by Mark Webber.

Published to coincide with the 50th anniversary of the London Film-Makers’ Co-operative – LUX’s historical predecessor – this new book explores the formative years of the organisation by bringing together texts, interviews, images and a large number of archival documents

Initially founded in October 1966 as a non-commercial distributor of experimental films, the London Film-Makers’ Co-operative was soon reconfigured into a unique organisation that provided access to production facilities and developed a context for radical investigations of film as material. Its film workshop enabled artists to control every stage of the filmmaking process; a creative freedom that was often extended, through the creation of expanded cinema works, to the moment of projection.

Collectively run on a largely voluntary basis, the LFMC operated without funding throughout its early years. Nonetheless, it maintained a distribution office, cinema space and film workshop in each of the run-down, former industrial buildings in which it was based. This precarious but supportive environment stimulated a remarkable body of films and theoretical work that anticipated today’s diverse culture of artists’ moving image.

Mark Webber, editor of Shoot Shoot Shoot, will present an illustrated talk that includes rarely seen documentary footage, archival materials and screenings of key films from the period. Copies of the book will be available for purchase at a discounted price. 

This event has been rescheduled, after a cancellation in December. Initially programmed as part of a wider programme by LUX and LUX Scotland celebrating the London Film-Makers’ Co-operative’s 50th anniversary #LFMC50.

This event is free to attend. 

Booking required due to limited capacity; please reserve your place via Eventbrite.

Collection / Events
Towards a Scottish Collection of Artists’ Moving Image

Posted on January 6th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Panel Discussion & Screening Programme
Friday 13 January, 2 – 5.30pm
CCA Theatre, Glasgow
Free, booking required via Eventbrite

What does it mean to build a Scottish collection of artists’ moving image? What should such a collection comprise and what functions should it fulfil?

LUX Scotland hosts the first in a series of events around the establishment of its new distribution collection of Scottish artists’ moving image work. The intention for this project is not only to promote and make this work publicly accessible on both a national and international level, but also to explore how such a collection might function as a way of consolidating a history or tradition of moving image culture in Scotland. 

LUX Scotland’s collection building process is conceived as an open research project, working in consultation with the arts community across Scotland over the next few years. Through these public discussions, we hope to open out some of the questions around what it means to establish such a collection and what should be included, as well as acknowledge some of the precedents for collection building that already exist within Scotland. We will also address issues such as the problematics of defining a collection by national or geographic borders; questions around archiving, distribution and accessibility; and criteria for inclusion and exclusion.

These questions will be explored in a panel discussion chaired by writer and academic researcher, Sarah Neely (University of Stirling). The panel will include: Julie-Ann Delaney (Curator, Scottish National Galleries of Modern Art), William Fowler (Curator of Artists’ Moving Image, BFI National Archive), Nosheen Khwaja (Co-founder, Chair & Artistic Director, GLITCH Film Festival), Adam Lockhart (Archivist, Visual Research Centre, Duncan of Jordanstone College of Art and Design) and Francis McKee (Director, CCA Glasgow).

The discussion will be followed by a screening programme entitled Five Propositions, for which we have invited five people working in different roles within the Scottish arts sector to make a personal proposition for a work that should be included in the collection. The screening programme will bring together introductions and film selections from the following contributors: Anne-Marie Copestake (Artist), Alexander Hetherington (Artist, curator and writer), Moira Jeffrey (Writer), Dr Sarah Smith (Head of Art Context and Theory, Glasgow School of Art), Alexander Storey-Gordon (Artist)

Still: Rosalind Nashashibi / Lucy Skaer, Flash in the Metropolitan, 2006. Courtesy of the artists and LUX.

Crossing the Line, Kate Davis + Q&A

Posted on January 5th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Sunday 8 January, 7.45pm
GFT, Glasgow
Book Tickets, £9.50/ 7.50 concessions 

The winner of the 2016 Margaret Tait Award, Kate Davis, is a Glasgow-based artist whose work reconsiders what certain histories could look, sound and feel like. Informed by successive waves of feminist art and theory, Davis works across a range of media, including moving image, drawing, printmaking and bookworks. This programme is an opportunity to see her previous works on the cinema screen ahead of the premiere of her new film at Glasgow Film Festival 2017.

Following the screening, Kate will take part in a Q&A with Eilidh Ratcliffe, Programme Manager at LUX Scotland.

Still: Kate Davis, Weight, 2014, courtesy of the artist and LUX.

Shortlist announced for 2017 / 2018 Margaret Tait Award

Posted on January 5th, 2017 by LUX Scotland

Congratulations go to Jamie CreweSarah ForrestMargaret Salmon and Kimberley O’Neillwho have been shortlisted for the 2017/2018 Margaret Tait Award.

The Margaret Tait Award is a Glasgow Film Festival commission supported by Creative Scotland and LUX, inspired by the celebrated Orcadian filmmaker Margaret Tait (1918 – 1999), a filmmaker and writer whose film poems, hand-painted animations and documentaries were pioneering in the field of experimental filmmaking.

Inspired by the wealth of talent emerging from Scotland, the Margaret Tait Award was founded in 2010 to support experimental and innovative artists working within the field of experimental filmmaking. The award aims to provide a high-profile platform for the winning artist to exhibit their work and engage with a wider audience: the winner will have the opportunity to showcase their work at Glasgow Film Festival 2018.

In May 2016 Glasgow-based artist Kate Davis was awarded the commission. Her new film will premiere on Monday 20 February at Glasgow Film Festival 2017. The recipient of the 2017/2018 award will also be announced at this screening.

The panel for this selection consisted of the following members: Mark Thomas (Creative Scotland), Nicole Yip (LUX Scotland), Sean Greenhorn (Glasgow Film Festival), Kirsten Lloyd (University of Edinburgh), Graham Domke (freelance curator/writer), Katrina Brown (The Common Guild), Gayle Meikle (artist/curator), Emma Nicholson (Atlas Arts), Alexia Holt (Cove Park) and Charlotte Prodger (former winner).

Still: Margaret Tait, Where I am is Here, 1964

Resource: AMIF 2016 Modern Edinburgh Film School Edition

Posted on December 6th, 2016 by LUX Scotland



Modern Edinburgh Film School, AMIF 2016 Edition.

Thanks go to Alex Hetherington of Modern Edinburgh Film School for producing a beautiful edition to document AMIF 2016 this year, programmed by Sarah Tripp and Ed Webb-Ingall. We have a series of printed editions available at both our LUX Scotland offices and Tramway, Glasgow. Should you be interested in obtaining a copy, please email us on, or pick up one in the CCA or Tramway foyer this week!

Alternatively, feel free to read the edition online.

Image: AMIF 2016 Modern Edinburgh Film School, credit, Matthew Arthur Williams.

Events / News
Parents’ Evening, The Big Picture Show

Posted on November 24th, 2016 by LUX Scotland


Thursday 8 December, 7-9pm
Tramway, Glasgow
Book Tickets, £5/3 concessions (plus 50p booking fee)

Programmed to coincide with Tramway’s THE BIG PICTURE SHOW, a month-long season of artists’ moving image for children, this special evening event for parents and childcare givers presents two short works from artists Margaret Salmon and Helen Benigson, a performance by artist, Corin Sworn, followed by Claire Hooper’s arresting 2012 work, Eris.

Tracing the experiences of Danielle Marie Shillingford, a woman who has lost custody of her children, Eris blurs the boundaries between the fantastical, the superhuman and the absolutely mundane, as we see slippages between Danielle and her god-like alterego Eris, the goddess of strife and discord.

Published in 2001 ‘MOTHER READER: Essential Writings on Motherhood’ brings together a collection of texts chosen by the artist Moyra Davey which reflect upon pursuing a career as an artist, while being a mother. Sworn will perform a response to the book and present research material from a work in progress examining aspects of reproductive labor.

Image: Claire Hooper, Eris, 2012, courtesy of the artist and LUX.

Jobs / News
Opportunity: Programme Manager, Artistic Programmes (Maternity Cover)

Posted on November 23rd, 2016 by LUX Scotland


LUX Scotland are looking for a Programme Manager, Artistic Programmes (Maternity Cover) to join the team.

The Programme Manager, Artistic Programmes (Maternity Cover) will work closely with the LUX Scotland Director and Programme Manager (Learning and Professional Development) to support the consolidation and development of the LUX Scotland project.

Focusing on programme management and collection development, the post-holder will play a key role in ensuring that LUX Scotland remains artistically ambitious and effectively supports and promotes artists working with the moving image in Scotland. This work places the needs of the artists’ moving image community at the heart of the programme and ensures that LUX Scotland remains central to discourses around artists’ moving image practice in Scotland.

The Programme Manager (Artistic Programmes) will support the Director in the organisation and delivery of the artistic programme; contribute to the research and development of future programmes; develop and expand audiences; support the establishment of the new LUX Scotland distribution collection; and provide administrative support to the Director.

Please download both the job description and equal opportunities form and send both items in one email addressed to no later than 5pm on Tuesday 13 December.

Good luck!

Image: George Kuchar from Reflections From a Cinematic Cesspool, 1997, screened as part of AMIF 2016.
photo credit: Matthew Arthur Williams

Events / Learning / SUPERLUX
SUPERLUX Professional Practice Seminar: Editioning Film and Video

Posted on November 22nd, 2016 by LUX Scotland

Monday 5 December, 2-4pm
CCA Clubroom, Glasgow
Free to SUPERLUX members, but ticketed via Eventbrite

Led by writer, critic and lecturer Erika Balsom, with Katrina Brown (Director, The Common Guild) and María Palacios Cruz (Deputy Director, LUX).

What is the limited edition and how does it function as a distribution model in artists’ moving image? In this seminar, we will look back at the history of the limited edition and trace how it has become an increasingly central part of the contemporary distribution ecology. We will explore its interactions with other forms of distribution (such as the rental model and bootlegging), its benefits and its limitations, and its political and practical stakes.

Erika Balsom is senior lecturer in Film Studies and Liberal Arts at King’s College London, specializing in the study of the moving image in art. She is the author of Exhibiting Cinema in Contemporary Art (2013) and the co-editor of Documentary Across Disciplines (2016). Her next book, After Uniqueness: A History of Film and Video Art in Circulation, is forthcoming from Columbia University Press in 2017. She is a frequent contributor to Artforum and Sight and Sound, and has published widely in academic journals, including Screen, Discourse, and Cinema Journal.

This event forms part of LUX Scotland’s ongoing series of SUPERLUX Professional Practice Seminars. These regular events are designed to open out niche and opaque aspects of the artist moving image sector, such as distribution, funding and pitching, by bringing in industry experts and creating a responsive, discursive environment for learning. This event is for SUPERLUX members only. LUX Scotland’s membership programme is free and easy to join, simply sign up now to become a member.


Image: Price list published by the videogalerie schum, 1971–73

Calling all performers! Workshop with Marvin Gaye Chetwynd

Posted on November 18th, 2016 by LUX Scotland

Saturday 26 November, 10am – 4 pm
Kinning Park Complex,  
Free to attend, booking required via Eventbrite

Calling all performers! Join artist Marvin Gaye Chetwynd for a one-off workshop, where you will perform, invent, improvise make and create! Open to all participants aged 8–15 years.

Working directly with Chetwynd and a youth worker, a group of 10-15 children will explore ideas of performance and improvisation through a range of moving image works before making their own puppets and props for a new performance. A short film of the group performance will be presented as part of ‘Performing for the Camera’, the final season of THE BIG PICTURE SHOW at Tramway, Glasgow (10 November – 11 December, 2016).

Artist Biography:

Marvin Gaye Chetwynd’s (b. 1973, London) practice intertwines performance, sculpture, painting, installation and video. Her work incorporates elements of folk plays, street spectacles, popular culture and Surrealist cinema. Her performances and videos often employ troupes of performers – friends and relatives of the artist – and feature handmade costumes and props. She has performed and exhibited internationally, and was shortlisted for the Turner Prize in 2012. She lives and works in Glasgow.

Please bring a packed lunch for participants; light refreshments will be provided throughout the day.

Presented by LUX Scotland for THE BIG PICTURE SHOW, a season of artists’ moving image for children at Tramway.

Image: collage by Marvin Gaye Chetwynd

Events / Learning / News / SUPERLUX
Event: SUPERLUX Social at Edinburgh Artists’ Moving Image Festival 2016

Posted on November 9th, 2016 by LUX Scotland

Thursday 24 November
The Wee Red Bar, Edinburgh
Free (Available to SUPERLUX Members and Ticketed via Eventbrite)

Please join us for the second SUPERLUX Social, our new series of regular membership meet-ups, at the Edinburgh Artists’ Moving Image Festival 2016 (EAMIF). If you are not currently a member of SUPERLUX, join today to book your place. It is free and easy – simply follow this link.

Our SUPERLUX social at EAMIF will be an opportunity for members to meet one another, as well as Benjamin Cook (Founder and Director of LUX) and Nicole Yip (Director of LUX Scotland) in the middle of the exciting festival programme. We will introduce new and existing members to SUPERLUX, and provide an opportunity to share, listen and discuss experiences and ideas for future SUPERLUX programming and opportunities. Please join us from 2.30pm in the Wee Red Bar at Edinburgh College of Art.

SUPERLUX Socials aim to provide a space for members to come together in informal settings to share their experiences, discuss issues around practice and shape future programming. Over the coming year, SUPERLUX Socials will take place at various locations throughout Scotland to meet directly with our members. SUPERLUX Socials are free to attend for SUPERLUX members.

Edinburgh Artists’ Moving Image Festival (EAMIF) has grown exponentially since last year, with a 9-day festival of artists’ film being screened across The Filmhouse, Fruitmarket Gallery, Talbot Rice Gallery and other venues. Highlights of this year’s programme include an evening of African Video Art, the EAMIF Symposium on Gender and the Moving Image, as well as talks, Q & A’s and commissioned texts. Full programme details are now available on the festival website.

Still: ‘Rameau’s Nephew by Diderot (thanx to Dennis Young)’, Wilma Schoen (1974)



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