CAMPUS Talks: Céline CondorelliPast, CAMPUS, Online Lecture Thu 23 Apr, 6.30pm–8.30pm
Joining us for an online lecture, Céline Condorelli will give an artist's talk about her practice and focus specifically around current interests and preoccupations around the notions of leisure and work. Through a timely examination, presenting historic case studies and her own fragmentary thinking on the topic, Condorelli will examine with us her thoughts on leisure and culture activities in relation to how we view our freetime, our working conditions and the current preoccupation with being 'at work.'
Please note this lecture is now taking place online on YouTube, and booking is no longer required. All who have previously booked via our Eventbrite are welcome to join us alongside others who wish to tune in. Questions will be fielded through the chat function in YouTube.
Recent exhibitions include Celine Condorelli, Kunsthaus Pasquart, Switzerland, Equipment, Significant Other, Vienna, Host/Vœrt, Kunsthal Aarhus, Denmark, Ausstellungsliege, Albertinum, Germany (2019), Zanzibar, permanent installation for the Kings Cross Project, London and exhibition at Vera Cortes, Lisbon (2018), Proposals for a Qualitative Society (spinning), Stroom Den Haag, NL, Corps á Corps, IMA Brisbane, Australia (2017, including a sculpture garden which won Australian Institute of Architects Art and Architecture Prize), Gwangju Biennial, Liverpool Biennial, Sydney Biennial (2016). Her monograph, bau bau is published by Mousse (2017).
With the launch of CAMPUS Independent Study Programme, we will be hosting a series of talks by CAMPUS faculty exploring alternative modes of education, decolonial practices, Black studies and anti-fascist movements.
Céline Condorelli (CH, IT, UK) is a London and Lisbon-based artist, and one of the founding directors of Eastside Projects, Birmingham, UK; she is the author and editor of Support Structures published by Sternberg Press (2009/2014). Condorelli combines a number of approaches from developing structures for ‘supporting’ (the work of others, forms of political imaginary, existing and fictional realities) to broader enquiries into forms of commonality and discursive sites.