The One Minute Artists Moving Image Festival North Wales takes place Friday 23rd, Saturday 24th and Sunday 25th February 2018. Throughout the weekend an eclectic mix of artists moving image made by local, national and international artist/film makers will be screening at various venues including BALACLAFA CARN, Pitchblack Paradise and in the CARNafan (situated on Castle Square, Caernarfon).
Friday, February 23, 2018 (All day) to Sunday, February 25, 2018 (All day)
The Milwaukee Underground Film Festival is a student run film festival devoted to showcasing independent, artist driven cinema. For nearly two decades we have been programming filmmakers that defy convention in an attempt to amplify unheard voices. Our festival celebrates the potential of cinema to imbue a community with excitement, critical discussion, and open-mindedness through the presentation of new artistic forms.
The 3rd Taiwan International Cat Film Festival – Tapetum Lucidum 2018, curated by LIU Yung-Hao and LEE Ming-Yu, is the first cat film festival in Taiwan, and also the first cat film festival in Asia, which looks at cinema through cats. Cats are mysterious, elegant, friendly, and smart. Cats fascinate artists.
Friday, February 23, 2018 - 13:00 to Sunday, February 25, 2018 - 19:00
A unique three-day celebration of experimental animation, featuring innovative, visionary and risk-taking work in a packed programme of screenings and discussion. Premieres of new films mix with classics and rarely screened historical work, taking place across London at BFI Southbank, Barbican and Close-Up.
Friday, March 2, 2018 (All day) to Sunday, March 4, 2018 (All day)
Both filmmakers for over fifteen years, Keitaro Oshima and Maki Satake are a couple living in Japan. In something like a structural approach, Keitaro dissects the moving image with the intention to re-construct it, while Maki's work focuses on the question of recording from diverse sources (video, photo, audio tapes...) in order to re-work family memories, her primary source of inspiration. This program will present a rare opportunity to encounter their work and to meet their gazes.
These histories of masks begin with the nocturnal visit to the National Museum of Ethnology in the Netherlands filmed by Max de Haas in 1950 in Maskerage, impeccable on its form (first film score by Pierre Schaeffer), questionable on the content (colonialist hints) and ends with the sublime images shot in Mexico by Eisenstein during the Day of the Dead.
Between these two glances on the mask, some incarnations, simulacra and dissimulations, more or less serious games in which exhibition, grotesque and primitive violence are mixed.