INtoOUTREACH - Re-enactment of the unknown
Program establishing a new forms of collaboration in production and distribution of culture
INDIVIDUAL UTOPIAS NOW and THEN – Discontinuity of Generation Dialogue or What Do We Have in Common?
grey) (area - space of contemporary and media art, Korčula, Croatia
::: program 2010 :::
19 . 7 - 7 . 8
opening Monday 19th July 21 - 23 h
Dalibor Martinis: TV news 04. 09. 1974.
Deadlock: perpetual war, failing economies, the crumbling of education, capitalist realism,
our environment in ruin, hostility everywhere.
Resistance? Confrontation? Insurrection?
Exodus: silence, autonomy, occupation, withdrawal, invisibility, friendship.
Map Fest 2010
Makes the invisible visible
On 6, 8 and 9 July, Mediamatic organizes Map Fest. The event brings together kindred spirits to explore, create, define and oppose maps. Map Fest will be divided over three nights. Alternative maps and visualizations will offer you a different view on the world.
July 6 (starting 17.30!) Mapping for change
ID: IDENTITY - Workshop by the initiative OPEN DESIGN STUDIO at the opening of the exhibition ID: Ideology of Design
Projects: ID: DEADLINE, ID: IDENTITY
Authors: Marko Brkić, Katarina Lukić Balažikova
Collaborative work on the logo of exhibition ID:Ideology
Opening process: October 23rd, 2009. (during exhibition opening) – November 22nd, 2009. (closing process – day before the closing of the exhibition)
15 - 28.10.2008
Gallery of ULUV, Association of visual artists of Vojvodina
Bulevar Mihajla Pupina 9, Novi Sad
Members of art, technology, radical politics and critical theory collective from USA, Critical Art Ensemble, have been working with young people in Novi Sad concerned with new and just passed law against piracy in Serbia. This law was passed in April 2003 as one of direct consequences of government action after assassination of Serbian prime minister Zoran Djindjic. New laws against terrorism were passed and piracy fell in category of criminal acts. Law against piracy is on and it's very cruel: person could get from 5 to 8 years in prison for copying, redistributing and unauthorized public presentation of some copyrighted piece. A thousand of CD shops are now closed, street dealers cannot sell pirate CD's anymore and some people got arrested because of this illegal action. Still, piracy industry is live and vivid, and it's functioning through not so visible channels. It would be just great that piracy, formed as a kind of habit in Serbian society, could be understood as a collective consciousness of people here about importance of copyleft and idea of sharing. But, it is only the matter of collective poverty. Somewhere between government's urge for fast and visible political earnings and adaptation to standards and legislative of Western Europe trade markets, Serbian law against piracy exists as completely inadequate and premature step that devastates already poor information distribution.