Over Time curator Anne Robinson has made a short film: Over Time Over Time available HERE shortly. See ‘News’ page for more details.
2018 News: The ‘Over time’ project will be featured as part of” ’10-4′ a decade at the Stephen Lawrence Gallery, 21 July – 18 August: click HERE for details
From 2014: The final’Over Time event was a day of new performance, sound, films and more at Royal Museums Greenwich: The National Maritime Museum and Queen’s House.
Click HERE for more details and the programme for the day
This is the final event (for now!) in the Over Time art project and follows on from the great afternoon of talks and films on Saturday 11th October, at the Stephen Lawrence Gallery Archive, University of Greenwich: an afternoon of talks and films focusing on time, development, heritage and the riverside, on: , Queen Anne’s Court, Park Row, SE10 9LS. See details and most up to date programme HERE.
Link to National Maritime Museum website
Over Time: a video with some documentation form the whole project is now online HERE
The ‘Over Time’ exhibition is running from 19th September to 16th October: at Old Royal Naval College: Stephen Lawrence Gallery Archive Space, SE10 9LS. Open 10-5, Mon. to Fri. and 11-5 Sat.
More documentation from the gallery here
Saturday 13th & Sunday 14th September: Performances took place on the Thames foreshore around Enderby’s Wharf 11am to 4pm both days and 7.45-10pm on Saturday
Photos from the weekend HERE
Over Time is a visual arts project about time passing, curated by Anne Robinson. There are ten artists taking part, working across a range of media including painting, film, performance and animation. Each one will make a response to spending precisely the same fixed amount of ‘clock time‘ in specific stretch of the Thames foreshore around Enderby’s Wharf, during the weeks and months leading into the exhibition/performance period. The work derived from time spent in this historically resonant and atmospheric riverside space will result in a weekend of activities: 13th and 14th September, 2014 and an exhibition at the University of Greenwich 18th September to 16th October There will also be a day of performance and film works at the National Maritime Museum on Sunday 26th October. All of the invited artists are already engaged in some way in working with aspects of temporality, such as perception, elasticity, affect, politics, recording and value.
The space on the foreshore is particularly important to the project because of the richness of the layers of time visible there – the current rapidly changing landscape, the natural markers, the tides and the bend of the river and the industrial heritage and history, including the site where the first underwater telegraph cables were laid. We are also working with local contacts to set up workshops responding directly to this environment in light of imminent changes. The project is being developed in collaboration with Ian Thompson, sound artist based at the University of Greenwich and The Facility Creative Practice as Research group at London Met University. The other confirmed artists are: Rachel Gomme, Ian Thompson, Claudia Firth, Charlie Fox, Sarah Sparkes, The International Western Victoria Gray, Katharine Fry and Gavin Maughfling, Jo David and Birgitta Hosea all of whom have outstanding reputations in their various fields, including performance digital animation, dance and sound and have been involved in arts projects of international standing. Please use the Contact link above if you have any queries about the project.
Over Time acknowledges the invaluable support provided to the project by onsite assistants, administration assistants, documenters, designer-makers, performers and technicians: Sam Francis, Stephanie Dickinson, Jon Trayner, Louis Keen, Charlotte Hailey-Watts, Ricardo, Vanessa Benson, Sarah Lewenden, Jake Morris, Jemima Broadridge, Sandra Louison, Steve Ounanian ,Viktor Krastev and Samuel Capps as well as artists Rachael House, performing, Margereta Kern designing and making hi-vis vests and Max Mason designing the gallery publication. Thanks also to Helen Johnson of the Discovery Project, local historians and campaigners Mary Mills and Alan Burkett-Jones and Alex Mustapha from Age Exchange.
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