feeelings is absolutely thrilled to invite you to
So very looking forward to see you.
Having purple eye is a true story, captured through interactions in the legal system. Based on scattered memories of human encounters in courts, police stations, waiting rooms and corridors, and notes collected by Diana Duta during her time working as an interpreter.
With the voices of: Liberty Baverstock, Paul Haworth and Alice Pamuk.
Additional text by Rachel Carey.
Readings and performances in two sites of Marseille
14h : Plage des Catalans, 13007 Marseille // bus 81 / 82 / 82S, arrêt: Plage des Catalans
18h : Triangle France, Anouchka Oler Studio 2Y1 at La Friche Belle de Mai : 41 Rue Jobin, 13003 Marseille.
The performance will start at 10PM.
The performance of Feiko Beckers will start at 8PM, be there !
Drawings by Aukje Koks
Spoken text by Filarowska
Please keep in mind that the performance will start at 20.30 sharp.
The performance will start at 20h20 sharp, when the sun sets.
feeelings is pleased to invite you to an evening of binge-watching season 3 of Liv Schulman’s tv show Control. Liv made a special edition of DVD’s that will be released this night too. We’re really excited and hope you’ll come along as seeing Liv Schulman’s brilliant and witty videos was a clear highlight in dark 2016.
Shot in different places and cities Control is a television series on art and writing in which a recurrent character, a sort of detective wanders between episodes attempting to establish new relations of meaning.The sole protagonist, played by different actors and actresses, is a detective taken straight from a detective novel. The commonplace of this cynical figure of the detective acts as a discourse-producing tool; considerably astray in a maze of stories whose meaning has been forever lost, he/she incarnates a person who has access to hidden facts, invisible systems, and the occult parts of the world, and imparts his/her paranoid conclusions in a disillusioned way. The antihero of Control who has lost his bearings in peripheral zones left to their own devices. In Control, the figure of the detective offers long-winded speeches, interchangeable ventriloquist-like ectoplasms of those dislocated monologues which borrow from the vocabularies of art, liberal economics, critical theory, and psychotherapy. Merging with one another, these distinct forms of discourse become absurd and crazy tools of a paranoid interpretation of the social world, based on the alienation of bodies, the devaluation of identities, and the complexities of desire for meaning.