EVENTS

Calendar

Sep
15
Fri
Quantum Entanglement @ (SCENE) Metrospace
Sep 15 @ 6:00 pm – Nov 4 @ 5:00 pm
Quantum Entanglement @ (SCENE) Metrospace | East Lansing | Michigan | United States

QUANTUM ENTANGLEMENT

An exhibition of nature, science, philosophy, art history plus found objects and words by Robert B. Park.

September 15- November 4, 2017

(SCENE) Metrospace and the MSU Department of Art, Art History, and Design are excited to announce the opening of Quantum Entanglement featuring the work of Robert B. Park of Bath, Michigan. Park received his BFA in 1969 from Michigan State University, after completing his degree he returned in the early 70’s to obtain a teaching certification. Park’s work has been extensively shown regionally and nationally. His work is held in private collections through the United States and abroad. Throughout his career, his work has been the recipient of awards from exhibitions nationwide. This exhibition is the result of decades of making.

During Exhibitions (SCENE) Metrospace maintains the following hours and is free and open to the public with the exception of some special programming:
Thursday 3-7PM
Friday 1-7PM
Saturday 12-5PM
Sunday 12-5PM

Feb
1
Thu
MSU Latinx Film Festival
Feb 1 – Feb 4 all-day
MSU Latinx Film Festival
Get ready for the first MSU Latinx Film Festival!
 
The inaugural edition of the festival features films from the United States, México, Perú, Bolivia, Venezuela, Brazil and Spain. You won’t find these films in U.S. movie theaters or on Netflix so please join us for great cinema and conversations you can’t have anywhere else!
 
Free screenings open to the public will be held at the MSU Library and the MSU RCAH Theater (Snyder-Phillips Hall), The Robin Theatre in REO Town and Studio C! at Meridian Mall (in conjunction with the East Lansing Film Festival Indie Series) from February 1-4, 2018.
 
All films will be followed by Q&A sessions with the directors or interactive panel discussions with MSU faculty, graduate students and community leaders. Keep updated on festival news by connecting with us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram through our website: msulatinxfilmfestival.com
 
For more information and media inquires, please contact us at msu.lxff@gmail.com.
Dec
6
Thu
Experiments in Digital Video– Screening Fall 2018 @ Studio 60 Theatre, MSU Auditorium, Room 60
Dec 6 @ 6:00 pm – 8:00 pm
Experiments in Digital Video-- Screening Fall 2018 @ Studio 60 Theatre, MSU Auditorium, Room 60 | East Lansing | Michigan | United States
Experiments in Digital Video – Screening Fall 2018
This video screening proudly presents a series of works produced by Experiments in Digital Video students during Fall 2018.  In this class, students were offered an introduction to core skills and concepts used in digital video production, with an emphasis on art-making, conceptual thinking and experimentation. This screening will feature films by Andrew Hudson, Fabian Alvarado, Davzee Card, Ian Deatrick, Anna Warbel, Emily Caldwell, Hannah Blaz, Miranda Buck, and Katrina-Monica Zaccarias Carulla.
Thursday, Dec 6 – 8 PM
STUDIO 60 THEATRE
MSU AUDITORIUM BUILDING Room 60
542 Auditorium Road
STA 384 / Instructor: Adam Brown / TA: Marcos Serafim
Department of Art, Art History and Design
Michigan State University
Oct
11
Fri
Abstraction, Bare Life, and Counter-Narratives of Mobility: A lecture by Professor Robert Burgoyne @ B122 Wells Hall
Oct 11 @ 2:00 pm – 4:00 pm
Abstraction, Bare Life, and Counter-Narratives of Mobility: A lecture by Professor Robert Burgoyne @ B122 Wells Hall | East Lansing | Michigan | United States
In this presentation, Professor Robert Burgoyne considers the contrasting portrayals of refugees and mass migration in the films of Richard Mosse and Ai Weiwei as an attempt to move beyond the conventional visual rhetoric for representing the stateless population. The extraordinary black, white and grey images that comprise Mosse’s multi- part work, Incoming—recorded with a thermal camera that reads the heat emanating from the body—creates a visual record that is at once the trace of intimate biological processes and an alarming, disorienting representation of a tragedy that is both consequential to and distant from our daily lives. In contrast, Ai Weiwei’s film Human Flow depicts the practice of hospitality as a symbolic antidote to the idea of the stateless person as threat. Emphasizing the right to be “at home” anywhere in the world, Ai’s interviews with refugees attempt to facilitate what Hannah Arendt calls the “public performance of voice,” opening a space of belonging through the sharing of stories. However, the representation of stateless persons through the lens of empathy and hospitality also conveys its own forms of disempowerment and complicity. Arendt’s 1951 essay, “The Decline of the Nation-State and the End of the Rights of Man,” provides a critical touchstone for this analysis.
 
Details on Human Flowhttps://www.humanflow.com
 
Generously sponsored by: the Film Studies Program and the Department of English, the Department of Art, Art History, & Design, and Global Studies in the Arts & Humanities.

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