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Something which does not show itself, Michele Barker, Anna Munster, Single channel video work

‘Aura hysterica: the sensation of an acidic burning in all the limbs, twisted and almost raw muscles; the feeling of being glass like and breakable; a fear; a retreat from movement; an unconscious confusion of gait, gestures, and movements; a will perpetually straining to perform even...

Struck, Michele Barker, Anna Munster, Video Installation

Struck is a multi-channel video and sound installation that questions how we are able to gain an ‘understanding’ of disease through interpreting medical data and imaging. The piece addresses the development and implications of visualization techniques as they are used in the detection and interpretation of...

Expo Smexpo (1986), Debra Beattie, Video

Voice: Gerry ConnollyCamera: Chris StreweMusic: Danny Fine and David Rae

Denis Beaubois Video Compilation, Denis Beaubois, Video

Video compilation featuring extracts from In the event of Amnesia the city will recall… The Terminal Vision Project Arrival (Keep Australia Beautiful) A Complex Collapse Filter

In the event of Amnesia the city will recall…, Denis Beaubois, Video

In the event of Amnesia the city will recall explores the relationship between the individual and the metropolis. These works are not structured events for a traditional audience, they are questions proposed to the site. Open actions which rely on the surrounding dynamics to embellish them. The city as audience,...

Adorno/Bueller, Anthea Behm, Single channel video work

Adorno/Bueller; Theodor W. Adorno, Aesthetic Theory, 1977, ed. Gretel Adorno and Rolf Tiedemann, trans. Robert Hullot-Kentor, University of Minnesota Press, 1997, pp 243-244; Ferris Bueller’s Day Off, dir. John Hughs, 1986, minutes 4:36-5:47. Scott Cupper, Shariba Rivers, Ben Veatch, Shawn Pfautsch, Carolyn Defrin, Jason Economus, Jennifer Shin.

Australia, Anthea Behm, Video

This performance for video comprises the artist watching the Hollywood movie Australia (directed by Baz Luhrmann, 2008) and translating its cinematic form into spoken language. Made specifically for exhibition in both Australia (single channel version) and the United States (double channel featuring the moving image of the original), the set...

Submission, Anthea Behm, Single channel video work

Submission begins with a monochromatic blue wall, which is interrupted slowly, first by a shadow, then by voices, and finally by a glimpse of the room in which the blue wall sits.

The Chrissy Diaries, Anthea Behm, Video Installation

Four channel video installation, public performances, research paper

Binary Equations, Christopher Bennie , Video

That Which Requires Space, Christopher Bennie , Video

I BELIEVE IN YOU, Liam Benson, Video

“Liam Benson’s series of works, featuring photography and video, is perhaps the most unfettered and certainly the most optimistic of responses to this post (Cronulla) riot Australia. Referencing a number of pop-cultural in uences including Kylie and the Bra Boys, Benson’s video I Believe in You is a disarming and...

Ophelia, Liam Benson, Video

True Blue, Liam Benson, Video

In True Blue, Liam Benson is dressed in a pale blue ‘hoodie’ which conceals his hair and takes on the quasi religious aspect of a cowl. Behind is an austere backdrop of panelled wood grain veneer, a material that both suggests and encompasses notions of bush, suburbs and boardroom.

Blocks, Renaud Bézy, Video

Renaud Bézy, France, Blocks, 1 min, 1999

1987 327 Sep  
2nd Australian Video Festival - Two Video Installations, Video Installation

ART GALLERY OF NEW SOUTH WALES ALAN VIZENTS, SLEEP AND AWAKE (1983) - 3-27 September 1987 4 monitor video installation DENIS DEL FAVERO AND FILEF, LINEA DI FUOCO (1987) - 31 August-4 October 1987

Ningyo, Kirsty Boyle, Single channel video work

An intimate video self-portrait of my own personal interactions and experiences with a Karakuri Ningyo (traditional Japanese mechanical doll).

Wish4[0], Mary Anne Breeze, Single channel video work

Wish4[0] is based on a poetic interpretation of the maxim “Be Careful What You Wish For”. The title of the work is a truncation – and linguistic reworking – of the idea of wish fulfilment in the digital age, one where willing users and audience members are subjected to an “always-on”...