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AMOS

Atomic Forms & their Corruptions

22 January until 10 February 2009

PV: 21 January, 7 - 9pm

The title of the exhibition Atomic Forms & their Corruptions references The Nature of Things, a poem by Lucretius. The artworks create a visual narrative presented through a series of still photographs that have been corrupted, painted on, re-photographed, re-painted and photographed again. The shadows of the past are lost, and only fragments of the source material remain. 

* Hal Foster, ‘Real Fictions’, Artforum, April 2017

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Event Schedule

3.00 – 4.10pm, Screening Programme 
FREE, ALL WELCOME
Héloïse Delègue, Beverley Gadsden, Varvara Shavrova, Marios Stamatis, Joseph Steele, Emily Willey, Johanne Wort

4.30 – 6.40pm, Guest Contributors
>>> FREE, BOOK NOW <<<

4.30 – 5.00pm, Ellen Kenyon Peers, 'Ana Key is Imagining Utopian Futures: Can art be used as a tool for change in contemporary politics?’
5 – 5.30pm, Emily Rosamond, 'Distortions'
5.30 – 6pm, Simone Rowat,' Forensic Aesthetics'
6.00 – 6.10pm, Guest Film Screening, Joey Holder, ‘Adcredo’ (2018)
6.10 – 6.40pm, Q&A 


7 – 9pm, Private View
FREE, ALL WELCOME
8 – 8.10pm, Performance, Paul Gaudet, 'A Glimpse Inside (Introducing Darren Reeves)', Performed by Darren Reeves (2018)
Exhibiting Artists, Héloïse Delègue, Beverley Gadsden, Paul Gaudet, Samantha Greer, Parinot Kunakornwong, Norman Mine, Denis Mortell, Miriam Naeh, Serkan Sarier, Varvara Shavrova, Marios Stamatis, Joseph Steele, Emily Willey, Johanne Wort


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Conspiracy of the Real: Artistic Perspectives in a Post-Truth Climate was developed by:
Paul Chapellier, Héloïse Delègue, Saskia Fischer, Beverley Gadsden, Paul Gaudet, Samantha Greer, Parinot Kunakornwong, James Low, Norman Mine, Denis Mortell, Miriam Naeh, Phillip Reeves, Serkan Sarier, Varvara Shavrova, Marios Stamatis, Joseph Steele, Emily Willey, Johanne Wort. Project supervision by: Kate Pickering and Sam Plagerson. Special thanks to Michael Newman and Borbála Soós. Produced in collaboration with Tenderpixel and the MFA Fine Art programme at Goldsmiths College. 

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Pauline Amos lives and works in London. She completed a PhD at Dartington College of Arts in 2004, investigating visual polymodal art-making.

We are grateful for the support of: