On Tue, 12 March 2019 from 19:00 – 20:30, immerse yourself in a playful and joyful dance experience as Tick Tock Bridget take you on a journey in and out of reality, swapping between the factual and the fictitious. Travel with them in their pursuit of ‘Rejoining Jane’ and share in the delight that this brings – all within the beautiful Bush House Arcade, transformed for the evening into a cosy cafe!
Register for your free ticket here
See a trailer for the show on the Tick Tock Bridget website here
About Tick Tock Bridget
Tick Tock Bridget are a group of Brighton based dance artists who came together in 2015 to create live performances that celebrate the everyday stories we share. Using a joyful jigsaw of dance, music and theatre they intend to entertain and inspire their diverse audience.
They are: Rosa Firbank, Harriet Morris and Jessica Miller.
This performance is presented as part of Art & Philosophy: Migration, Meaning, Time, an exhibition from the Centre for Philosophy and The Visual Arts, hosted in the Bush House Arcade 26 February – 22 March 2019
Art | Philosophy is a collaboration between King’s College London’s Department of Philosophy and Kunsthuis SYB. It is supported by the university’s Culture team and the Arts and Humanities Research Institute.
Migration, Meaning, Time: CPVA Artists in Residence. Bush House Arcade, London
Exhibition: 1000-1700 Weekdays, Tue 26th Feb – Fri 22nd March (Free)
Opening and Talks: Tue 26th Feb 1800-2000
Registration Required for the Opening and Talks here
Join us for an exhibition, talks and drinks showcasing the latest work by artists in residence at the Centre for Philosophy and the Visual Arts as they explore and challenge philosophical conceptions of migration, time and meaning. This show brings together their recent work and establishes a platform for dialogue between philosophers, artists and the public.
Resident artists Becky Brewis, Ben Cain, Ted Hunt and Jort van der Laan present work in response to research in the Department of Philosophy by Dr Sarah Fine on the ethics of migration, Dr Christopher Hamilton on the search for meaning and Professor Matthew Soteriou on the nature of time.
Ted Hunt’s work Sense of Time investigates the intersections between our ancient behavioural-driven selves and modern technologically-driven selves.
(c) Ted Hunt, Sense of time, 2018
Ben Cain’s practice deals with themes of work, labour and artistic action. Cain has recurrently explored art’s ambiguous relationship to industry, commodification and immaterial labour.
Working primarily with video, printed matter, and sculptural installation, Jort van der Laan’s work investigates ways in which body and mind are flesh-bound to a political present.
Using pencil and video, Becky Brewis’ work explores memory and the grubby handling of images over time.
(c) Becky Brewis, Prints by Kodak 4 (2018)
Eventbrite Registration required for Opening Talks and Drinks, Tue 26th Feb 1800-2000. Register here
All Inquiries to email@example.com
This event is a collaboration between the Institute of Psychoanalysis and the Centre for Philosophy and the Visual Arts at King’s College London.
Looking at our present situation across the world, one word often comes to mind: ‘stupidity’. But what exactly is stupidity? How does it differ from foolishness or naivety? Can you be stupid and smart? Is stupidity static? How has it been understood throughout history, and does it say something about our current predicaments?
Join us for an interdisciplinary conversation drawing on art, philosophy and psychoanalysis.
Welcome drinks and registration from 6.45pm
Speakers: Paul Clinton, Sacha Golob, William Badenhorst and Alla Rubitel
Concession tickets are available, for students, BPAS candidates and NHS trainees. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org if you are unsure if you qualify for a concession ticket.
Please note: These tickets are not refundable
Byron House, 112A Shirland Road
London W9 2BT
Max, a recent philosophy graduate from King’s College, is a winner at this year’s prestigious 2018 Taylor Wessing Portrait Prize.
© ‘Londoners II’ – Max Barstow
The prize-winning image is from his series, Londoners. Currently, he is working on a set of still-life pictures inspired by classic memento mori images, alongside an ongoing project, Reflections. Read Max’s interview (in the Nutshells section) here.