Hanging Out, Artists’ Moving Image Festival 2019

Sat 16 –Sun 17 Nov 2019 / 11am – 7pm

Tramway, 25 Albert Drive, Glasgow
Day Pass £6/£5 (concessions); Festival Pass £10/£8 (concessions); tickets are free for carers/personal assistants/CEA card holders. Booking via Tramway.
Book online

AMIF 2019 trailer in British Sign Language with English subtitles by EJ Raymond

 

See the full festival schedule here

Hanging Out, this year’s artist moving image festival, is programmed by artists Emmie McLuskey, Ima-Abasi Okon and Kimberley O’Neill. As part of their ongoing conversation, the programmers have continually returned to what it means to ‘hang outside’ typical moving image conventions and social structures. The work included in the festival explores themes of repetition, memorial, outside-ness and gesture. The themes listed attempt to articulate a praxis whereby an operation of hanging out is evidenced in film as a network of elements.

Hanging Out includes live performances, screenings, installations and workshops, featuring contributions by Peggy Ahwesh, Basma Alsharif, Ain Bailey, Eric Baudelaire, Appau Jnr Boakye-Yiadom, Garrett Brown*, Jude Browning, Abigail Child, Tony Cokes, Julie Dash, Adam Farah, Aslan Ġoisum, Seamus Harahan, Jessica Higgins, Joe Howe, June Jordan*, Ulysses Jenkins, Steffani Jemison, junglehussi, Annika Kampmann, Kalup Linzy, Babette Mangolte, Cait McKinney and Hazel Meyer, Rory Pilgrim, Poisonous Relationship, Jimmy Robert, Lauren La Rose, Imani Robinson, Sesame Street*, Cauleen Smith, Rhea Storr, Diane Torr, Turf Feinz*, Steina Vasulka, Joyce Wieland, Hype Williams*

Flop to the Floor: a performance lecture, is a newly commissioned work by Glasgow based artist and writer Jude Browning. Exploring notions of female vocality and expectations of formal public address, the script is taken from Browning’s PhD thesis Mouthwork: Staged Presentation and Laboured Expression and draws on the Scottish drag artist Diane Torr, the early 90’s monologues of Karen Finley and Lydia Lunch’s satirical screenplay Psychomenstrum (1989/93).

A new iteration of Adaptive Rhythm by London based artist Appau Jnr Boakye-Yiadom, the project, centred around a pre-recorded video of a martial artist/stunt person, incorporates percussion from around the world through live recording. Ain Bailey presents a sonic autobiography playback session, based on the ‘Epiphanies’ column that she was invited to write for the December 2019 issue of The Wire magazine. Expect sounds of disco, unbridled joy, grief and more.

Throughout the festival, artists’ moving image is presented in thematic clusters, including Rat Life and Diet in North America by Joyce Wieland screened on 16mm; Le education sentimentale by Jimmy Robert; a selection of short pieces dispersed throughout the programme by Adam Farah and Seamus Harahan; and Babette Mangolte’s feature length film Camera : Je, La Camera. The festival includes Eric Baudelaire’s 2019 feature length film Un film Dramatique,  Baudelaire’s work made collaboratively with students from the film group at Dora Maar middle school in Saint-Denis, France, was shot over a period of four years and follows the young film makers as they become the authors and subjects of the film. We are delighted to feature to the Scottish premiere of Rory Pilgrim’s Visual Album Software Garden. Centred on emancipatory concerns, Pilgrim’s work aims to challenge the very nature of how we come together, speak, listen and strive for social change through sharing and voicing personal experience.

Running alongside the screenings and performances will be a space for gathering and hanging out in T4, including research materials and works pivotal to the formation of the programmes themes, including pieces by Joe Howe and Imani Robinson. This informal space for further reading and exploration is free to enter throughout Saturday and Sunday.

Saturday will culminate in a party at Queens Park Bowling Club with DJ sets by Poisonous Relationship and junglehussi, 8pm–12am, free entry.

*PRS license


Access

LUX Scotland and Tramway are committed to increasing accessibility. If there is anything we can do to make it easier for you to attend AMIF 2019, or if you have any questions, thoughts or feedback around access at Tramway and for AMIF, please feel free contact David Upton, Programme Manager at LUX Scotland: david@lux.org.uk

AMIF 2019 includes captions and live captions for D/deaf & hard of hearing audiences, British Sign Language (BSL) performance and interpretation, hearing loopsubpacs and Audio Description (AD) for many events, supported by Film Hub Scotland’s Access Fund and organised by Collective Text. See individual event listings and schedule for more information. A roaming BSL interpreter will be available at Tramway and the afterparty at Queens Park Bowling Club on Saturday. Large print versions of the programme and festival schedule will be available from the Tramway Box Office. All events at Tramway are wheelchair accessible. Gender-neutral toilets are available in the main Tramway foyer (including two accessible toilets). One accessible toilet in the upper foyer. Earplugs are available from Tramway ushers or Box Office during the festival and sofa seating is available in the cafe area and in the quieter upstairs lobby. Beanbag seating is available in the free exhibition space in T4.


Venues

Festival venue: Tramway, 25 Albert Dr, Glasgow, G41 2PE

How to get to Tramway: Train: the nearest train station is Pollokshields East (full flight of stairs, no lift available). Bus: the nearest bus stop is on Pollokshaws Road, served by buses 3, 4, 29, 38, 57/A, 59, 103, 129. Parking: Free on-street parking available, no designated Blue Badge bays. A drop-off space in front of the building is available; contact Box Office for assistance 0845 330 3501.

Further information about venue access at Tramway can be found here.

After Party venue: Queens Park Bowling Club, 381 Langside Road, Glasgow, G42 8DA

How to get to Queens Park Bowling Club: Train: the nearest train station is Queens Park and Crosshill (full flight of stairs, no lift available). Bus: the nearest bus stop is on Langside Road, served by buses 4/A, 5, 6, 38/B/C/E, 57/A. Parking: free car park available, enter from Queens Drive.


How to book

Tickets are available to purchase in person from Tramway Box Office. You can also call 0845 330 3501 or book online (transaction fee £1.75 online, plus optional £1 postage). Book online for Saturday here. Book online for Sunday here.

When booking a Festival Pass online, please select a ticket for Saturday and Sunday and the discount will be applied at checkout.

Cine Stories: A Workshop Exploring Sound, Memory and the Moving Image with Ain Bailey. Free, but ticketed. Book via Eventbrite.

A number of complimentary tickets are available on Saturday and Sunday for Audio Description (AD) headset and BSL users. Please get in touch with David Upton, LUX Scotland Programme Manager on david@lux.org.uk / 0141 319 8377.

 


Artists Moving Image Festival 2019 is supported by Screen Scotland’s Film Festival’s Fund and Film Hub Scotland Access Fund.

Design by Margherita Huntley and Gareth Lindsay.

 

Emmie McLuskey

Emmie McLuskey is an artist based in Glasgow. Recent projects include these were the things that made the step familiar, Collective Edinburgh,  To: my future body, with Janice Parker, KW Institute for Contemporary Art, Berlin; The Perfect, Perfect Look with Jude Browning and Amelia Barratt, Glasgow International Festival and PAC Festival, Marseille. In 2017/18 Emmie has been in residence at Hospitalfield Arts Arbroath, KW Institute of Contemporary Art, Berlin and Creative Lab CCA, Glasgow. In 2019 she published A Strange American Funeral with Freya Field- Donovan and this Summer she will be in residence and exhibit at Dogo Residenz für Neue Kunst, Lichtensteig.

Ima-Abasi Okon

Ima-Abasi Okon lives and works between London and Amsterdam. Selected exhibitions include: Infinite Slippage: nonRepugnant Insolvencies T!-a!-r!-r!-y!-i!-n!-g! as Handclaps of M’s Hard’Loved’Flesh [I’M irreducibly undone because] —Leanage-Complex-Dub  Chisenhale Gallery, London, UK, The Weather Garden: Anne Hardy curates the Arts Council Collection, Towner Art Gallery, Eastbourne; Sur— [MIX-USE COMMODITY] —plusKingsgate Project Space, London; Parables for the BLAZER: Mahalia’s EXCISTENCEandEXISTENTS-HyPE fragrant stacking balm (306.HAL), Plaza Plaza, London; 13th Dak’Art Biennale, Dakar, Senegal; There’s something in the conversation that is more interesting than the finality of (a title), The Showroom, London (all 2018); UNTITLED: Art on the Conditions of Our Time, New Art Exchange, Nottingham (2017); and OUTPOST Members’ Show 2016, Norwich (2016). In 2018, she was awarded both the Nigel Greenwood Research Prize and the Summer Residency at Hospitalfield, Scotland. She is currently participating in the residency programme at Rijksakademie voor beeldende kunsten (Academy for fine arts), Amsterdam.

Kimberley O’Neill

Kimberley O’Neill is an artist and filmmaker based in Glasgow. Recent activities include: Enigma Body Tech, Collective Edinburgh, 2019, Technologies of the Self, screening and discussion with SUPERLUX,2019; Cinenova: Now Showing, The Showroom, London, 2018; Circuits of Bad Conscience, The Telfer Gallery, Glasgow, 2017; and Conatus TV, Edinburgh Art Festival, 2016. Kimberley was shortlisted for the Margaret Tait Award 2017/18, and is currently a lecturer in Communication Design at Glasgow School of Art.

Artists’ Moving Image Festival

LUX Scotland and Tramway’s annual Artists’ Moving Image Festival (AMIF) was established in 2012 to provide a platform for the discussion and presentation of artists’ moving image, showcasing forms of production and research alongside screenings and discursive events. AMIF is presented and produced as a collaboration between Tramway and LUX Scotland, funded by Screen Scotland’s Film Festivals Fund and Film Hub Scotland’s Access Fund.

Collective Text

Collective Text (CT) is based in Glasgow. They are a worker collective who enable and support access projects, and provide creative captioning and audio description for artists’ film and multimedia, events and exhibitions. Recent projects include if you can’t share no-one gets any with Cinenova and Carolyn Lazard at LUX, London and We Have Rather Been Invaded with Ed Webb-Ingall at Focal Point Gallery, Southend-On-Sea. Collective Text work in close collaboration with experts who use access services such as D/deaf & Hard of Hearing and Blind/Visually Impaired, as well as Disabled artists and audiences. Email info@collectivetext.org for further information.