The Crown Letter — Mars

Exhibition

Drawing, film, installation, photography...

The Crown Letter — Mars

Past: March 13 → April 13, 2021

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Luise Schröder

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Natacha Nisic, Timescapes, 2021 Luise Schröder & The Crown Letter

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Michelle Deignan

March 8th from Michelle Deignan on Vimeo.

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Ruth Maclennan

Voir la vidéo sur Vimeo :

Horizon (Seventh Lap) from Ruth Maclennan on Vimeo.

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Manuela Morgaine

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Manuela Morgaine, Inquiète est la tête, 2021 Chalk & Xrays Manuela Morgaine & The Crown Letter
INQUIÈTE EST LA TÊTE

“And in the visitation of the winds, Who take the ruffian billows by the top, Curling their monstrous heads and hanging them With deafening clamour in the slippery clouds, That, with the hurly, death itself awakes? Canst thou, O partial sleep, give thy repose To the wet sea-boy in an hour so rude, And in the calmest and most stillest night, With all appliances and means to boot, Deny it to a king? Then happy low, lie down! Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown.” William Shakespeare — King Richard IV.

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Katja Stuke

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Katja Stuke, No Olympia, 2021 Photography Katja Stuke & The Crown Letter

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Saviya Lopez

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Saviya Lopez, The Matriarchs — The Tereza I know, 2020 Photography Saviya Lopez & The Crown Letter

Photo: From Left to Right — Magdelena Dabre, Philomeena Dmello, Marcella Pinto, Tereza Lopes, Joanna Colaco

The Matriarchs

They followed Matrifocality. They were fierce. They were outrageous, audacious and courageous. They were committed; Committed to the survival and wholeness of entire people/community. They loved music. They loved to dance. They loved their spirits. They loved food. They loved their struggle. They loved themselves and other women. They loved Love. They were the Womanists. All this while, they carried a part of me inside their womb. A part that keeps growing inside me now. We were always connected We will always be womanists.

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Natacha Nisic
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Natacha Nisic, How to be a woman, March 8th 2021, 2021 Photography Natacha Nisic & The Crown Letter

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Liza Dimbleby

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Liza Dimbleby, Disused Maternity Hospital 1964-2010, Glasgow 2021, 2021 Photography Liza Dimbleby & The Crown Letter

Letter from Glasgow: Birthing Room

The first birth took place at the Queen Mother’s Maternity Hospital, Glasgow, on January 12th 1964, a day after it opened. It closed its doors on January 12th 2010, on its forty sixth birthday. For-ty six, the age that most women are done with child bearing, imagined, feared or desired. I am four years younger than the hospital, and I gave birth to my last child the year before it closed. I noticed that we were almost contemporaries, and that like a woman, the hospital was retired from birthing duty in her mid forties…

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SE Barnet

Perseverance Plans from SE Barnet on Vimeo.

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Ana Mendes

14 days from Ana Mendes on Vimeo.

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Catherine Radosa

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Catherine Radosa, Campagne de Paris, 2021 Catherine Radosa & The Crown Letter

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Aurelia Mihai

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Aurelia Mihai, The City, 2021 Aurelia Mihai & The Crown Letter

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Ivana Vollaro

Hay lugar — No place from Ivana Vollaro on Vimeo.

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Kyoko Kasuya

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Kyoko Kasuya, Le point de départ 出発点, 2011 Photography Kyoko Kasuya & The Crown Letter

Le point de départ, 2011-2021, C’était l’année 2011, je terminais ma licence dans une école d’art en France. Après avoir passé trois années dans une ville du sud, je pensais retourner à la société japonaise et rouler sur les mêmes rails que tout le monde. Cet incident est arrivé pendant mes vacances d’hiver. J’étais alors à Paris et j’ai reçu un sms d’une amie japonaise qui m’informait de l’annulation de notre RDV fixé le jour même. En l’appelant pour en connaître la raison, elle m’a mise au courant d’une terrible nouvelle : un séisme avait eu lieu au Japon. Il avait provoqué un tsunami sans précédent mais également l’accident nucléaire de Fukushima. J’ai allumé la télé. J’ai vu de nombreuses scènes de vagues noires frappant les villes au bord de la mer. Ces scènes se sont répétées sans arrêt sur tous les médias pendant un certain temps. Cette catastrophe s’était produite dans mon pays mais cela ressemblait à un incident dans une contrée lointaine. Jour après jour, l’exposition aux radiations résultant de l’accident de la centrale nucléaire s’est progressivement révélée. L’économie japonaise est devenue instable et les entreprises se sont effondrées progressivement.

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