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New sculptural works by Annie Attridge
Because They Can is an installation at MOCA London by artist Laurie Innes.
Adam James hosts a number of artist led events exploring themes relating to 'truth' and group engagement as means to unleash collective unconscious.
A review of the work of the Polish maker, Giedymin Jabloński
Photographic works by Åsa Johannessen looking at representations of non-conformity gender and queer identities
An invitation to the LGBT community to take part in our 'sewing bee' to celebrate LGBT History Month.
Curated by Melissa Jo Smith
Screening of David Blandy's animation based on the real life journey of British explorer William Adams who is credited as being the first Englishman to arrive in Japan
Simon Linington & William Mackrell. Curated by Angela de la Cruz
MOCA London presented the new work Machines do not think by Laurie Innes for SLAM last Friday event of September 2012
Jennifer West | Edith Dekyndt | Shana Moulton Curated by Harriet B Mitchell as part of PAMI
MOCA London presented group show called Gradient Change looking at art and science.
MOCA London presented a live performance installation in a Victorian House of LGBT artists as their LGBT heros/heroines. Visitors were escorted around the three-storey house encountering the performers in different rooms.
MOCA London presented 3 new digital animations by Alasdair Duncan for the South London Art Map Last Friday event.
Artists Orsolya Bajusz and Laura Yuile took over MOCA London for two days to provide visitors with intellectual pampering as the gallery got a spectacular makeover as a Peckham Art Nail Bar.
The performance was formed as a museum piece, led by the narration of a museum guide and taking a lead from books such as How to Speak English in Two Weeks and …For Dummies, where the audience was thrown into the context of an anthropology lecture.
Alexander Hidalgo and Monika Oechsler presented new works in an exhibition that explored Baudrillard’s edict to mobilize photography’s immobility and silence in order to resist speed, to defy the overflow of images and the explosion of information.
MOCA London presented LuckyPDF’s film Android Crabs; dedicated to our friend Pierre Huyghe as our SLAM Last Friday and for the Peckham Artist Moving Image (PAMI) Festival, 2011.
MOCA London presented an exhibition in video form Manga Dreams by Anderson & Low as our SLAM Last Friday evening opening, in conjunction with Picturehouse, and Hamilton Gallery.
MOCA London presented an exhibition in video form by Alana Lake as our SLAM First Friday evening opening, and in celebration of February being LGBT History Month
MOCA London had a booth at Supermarket, the international artist-run art fair in Stockholm, Sweden. The project, curated by Roberto Ekholm showcased works that included Stuart Mayes' interactive 'video' installation PLAY, Where The Men Met a sauna installation by Ekholm and new works by Cecile Emmanuelle Borra.
Two related exhibitions at MOCA London and Payne Shurvell.
O'Brien presented at MOCA his 1998 piece, Kit, which for first time has been publicly shown in London. At Payne Shurvell, he presented new ambitious large-scale installation works, which are part of his continuing exploration of the possibilities of materials.
A one night video projection performance onto the front of the MOCA London Project Space.
PLAY is an interactive ‘video’ installation made up entirely of used VHS video tape taken from disused gay pornographic videos.
MOCA London presented the artist duo dashndem at this years Scienar Exhibition in Bucharest, Romania. We exhibited their new video of their proposed performance happening (Part 2) for MOCA London, the Stephen Lawrence Gallery, University of Greenwich and the Lanchester Gallery, Coventry which will take place next year to coincide with the 25th anniversary of the disaster.
MOCA London was the UK pitstop of the trans European tour of all 21 performance menus designed by Marinetti in his Futurist Cookbook which are being performed by Rochus Aust’s performance collective.
Unveiled is English artist Nick Fox’s exhibition of paintings and installations at MOCA and the Royal Academy Schools Gallery, Hornsey. Fox’s work is paired with a painting by Francis Picabia, and the page provides background on Fox’s work and working methods.
Currently under development is a new video installation by the English artist Kate Smith. Smith‘s dual image video projection onto board, sees on the left hand side, the interior of a ‘working class’ family home on the evening of the national lottery draw. The right hand image is shot from within the fish tank scene in the sitting room.
Polish artist Dominik Lejman makes poetic and painterly video installation. In his MOCA installation he presented two new works made for the site and one of his award winning video projections onto a painting based on Mantegna’s dead Christ.
Hello My Name Is Jenny is a new installation by the Canadian artist Denise Hawrysio. She has cut out and pasted onto MOCA’s glass frontage thousands of actresses faces from Spotlight, an industry guide for directors.
Reading Room in a collaborative installation by Maria Chevska and Simon Morley, artists who both use words in their paintings and sculptures. They jointly curated the room and accompanying book.
Ice Blink by English artist Robin Forster looks at notions of the contemporary sublime. He presented 3 large (3 meter) photographs of melting glaciers in the Alps. The works highlight the loss of the world's ice content due to global warming.
Shedding was a collaborative video installation by the Swedish artists Martin Gustavsson and Jan Hietala. They made 4 separate films that were simultaneously projected into the space on glass panels, which depicted them shedding their masculine attire.
Norwegian artist Fin Serck-Hanssen’s Untitled was a photographic installation at MOCA. It was placed in the main window which made the museum look like a giant aquarium.
The Brazilian artist Mara Castihlo projected her video piece AUSENCIA II, directly onto the front of the MOCA building. Being winter it was possible for the work to be seen late in the day and into the evening.