Reading Time: 3 minutes Quirke’s latest project marks his departure from the carefree years of early adulthood
Reading Time: 4 minutes The Brighton-based organisation remodel their biennale festival and annual magazine, with the aim of widening access and passing on power
Reading Time: 4 minutes Luvera has collaborated with individuals experiencing homelessness for over 15 years. His latest exhibition, presented within a public space in central London, aims to shift the narrative
Reading Time: 5 minutes Luvera has collaborated with individuals experiencing homelessness for over 15 years. His latest exhibition, presented within a public space in central London, aims to shift the narrative
Reading Time: 4 minutes “I’m usually looking for things that surprise me, things that have a deeper significance, a sense of humour, I suppose. I’m always open to what happens in life, because it tends to be more interesting than anything you can imagine.”
Reading Time: 4 minutes When he first heard about the HOME project, Brighton-based photographer Mark Power’s immediate reaction was to make something personal. “Home is such an abstract concept,” he says. “For instance, if I’ve been travelling abroad for a while I’d probably consider my home to be England. If I’m already there, then I might think of Brighton as home. In Brighton I’d probably think of my house.” Ultimately though ‘home’ translates as family for him, and by coincidence the project landed just as his family was undergoing seismic change. “By chance, the subject was staring me in the face – our daughter Chilli was leaving home in September, moving to London to begin a degree in Fine Art at Goldsmiths University,” explains Power. “Ironically, this date coincided almost exactly with the deadline to deliver the final project.”
Reading Time: 4 minutes “As an audience, you’re hanging from her chandelier. She’s saying things will change and get better but at the same time you’re able to decide what you look at. You do listen to her words of sadness and regret but from being in her room, you can decide what to make of it,” says Natasha Caruana ahead of her interactive exhibition being featured in the House Biennial in Brighton at the end of the month. Inspired by the theme of excess, the project follows Caruana’s mother, Penny, who lives her life in extremes: designer fashion brands are a must, hours are spent scrolling through dating apps, 50 pills a day keep her alive. But on the edges of this, are we happier and what are the social implications on are communities and are health services?
Reading Time: 3 minutes The seventh installment of the Brighton Photo Biennial will take place throughout the month of…