Category Dorsky exhibit
NY Premiere of great @videofreexfilm @BAMCinemaFest today with Mary Curtis Ratcliff & fellow Freex. #Paleo-YouTube pic.twitter.com/xflwBnCAkD — Peter Samis (@psamis) June 22, 2015 It’s been an active month for the Videofreex. Building on a successful debut in North Carolina, “Here Come the Videofreex” made the rounds in New York last week. In between showings in Brooklyn […]
“Videofreex: A Foundation for Participatory Art and Social Engagement”: Skip’s report to the Videofreex re: museum event in March. Rhea’s apology to the Videofreex in May: Sorry for posting so late! Skip’s report The panel at Dorsky on Sunday [March 8, 2015], organized by Janis Benincasa and attended by Dorsky director Sara Pasti and […]
The New York Times published a hefty story about “Videofreex: The Art of Guerrilla Television.” Writer Susan Hodara was there for the February 7 exhibit opening, and managed to see much more of it than I did! This is why I plan to go back. To feel like you were there, and revel in the […]
On February 7, the public had its first glimpse of Videofreex: The Art of Guerrilla Television at the Samuel Dorsky Museum of Art. The New Paltz museum dedicated a few thousand square feet to this massive retrospective, curated by Andrew Ingall. There were video screens, maps of New York City and State plotting Videofreex haunts […]
Just one week from today, on Saturday, February 7, the Videofreex exhibit opens at The Dorsky. That day, members of the Videofreex will come from New York, California, and D.C. (that’s me!) for the opening reception. Skip is driving up in what he’s dubbed the Videofreex Mini Media Bus. Join us at the Samuel […]
The State University of New York at New Paltz has announced the upcoming Dorsky Museum exhibit on The Videofreex. Open February 9 through July 12, 2015. Check out the press release: The Dorsky Museum announces Videofreex: The Art of Guerrilla Television exhibition
Skip and Davidson appeared on Clocktower Radio this past weekend. Here Come the Videofreex co-creator Jon Nealon and Andrew Ingall, curator of the Videofreex exhibit at the Dorsky Museum, joined them. Check out their conversation at Second Sundays: Videofreex.
My involvement in the exhibition Videofreex: The Art of Guerrilla Television (February 7-July 12, 2015) has led to a new preservation initiative: the multi-channel installation Quaking Aspens. This came about as a result of a Google search related to filmmaker Shirley Clarke whose process-oriented work in video had a strong influence on the Freex. That search took me to a […]
One of the membership perks of the Videofreex Partnership is seeing archival materials as they resurface. The images below are three that made the rounds of the Videofreex email inboxes lately. Both photos courtesy of Dave Jones, jonesvideo.com. Both photos courtesy of Dave Jones, jonesvideo.com.
Congratulations to Kathy High, Sherry Miller Hocking, and Mona Jimenez on the recent publication of The Emergence of Video Processing Tools: Television Becoming Unglued (Intellect Ltd., 2014), which provides a new angle on the history of art and technology. This two-volume study features stories about equipment and systems designed by artists and techies during the […]