Category Archives: expanded animation

Photos of ARC: I draw for you performance

Day 9. Thursday January 21st. ARC: I draw for you performance at the Centre for Drawing, Wimbledon.

The four members of Drawn Together drew on the gallery wall with graphite and white light according to instructions written on cards that were called ARCs (Action Relay Collaboration). All photos by Nick Manser and the artists.

the ARC cards

an ARC

ARCs

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Drawing with light

Day 4. 14/01/10. ARC: I draw for you residency at the Centre for Drawing, Wimbledon.

Experimenting with drawing in light, its combination with graphite and the live body. This is done using a Tagtool.

Tracing the groupExperimenting with the TagtoolTracing the groupThe Tagtool set-up

Thanks to Mr J W Hosea for building the Tagtool box and its electronic components.

line process echo repeat2

Drawn Together Residency at the Centre for Drawing, Wimbledon, March 2009.

line process echo repeatfeatures work by MaryClare Foá, Jane Grisewood, Birgitta Hosea and Carali McCall. These four artists, collaborating as ‘Drawn Together’, address their relationship to body and presence, time and space.

DRAWNTOGETHER

 

Tracing a dialogue with the line in their individual practice, ‘Drawn Together’ collectively materialise performances incorporating mark-making, animation, sound and video. Drawing through sound, Foá develops a drawn score and contemporary songline, while Hosea creates a digital performance with projected animation. Led by process and repetitive movement, Grisewood and McCall perform a one-hour wall drawing, marking time and challenging endurance.

In line process echo repeat2 the artists’ diverse practices intersect through the shared concerns with how performative drawing can in different ways reveal temporal and spatial understanding on place and space.Their personal approaches allow numerous narratives to be played out in a single location. 

DT_wimbledon

 

MaryClare Foá’s performance drawing is in response to the environment. She investigates how a drawing affects an environment and how that environment might affect that drawing.

Jane Grisewood uses the ‘line’ and the process of ‘drawing’ lines as a way to explore notions of temporality and transience, place and memory. The line is a journey, a between space, always in movement.

Birgitta Hosea investigates animation as performance. Can animation be seen as a type of performance? Where is the site of the performance? Is the process of creating animation performative?

Carali McCall’s artwork traces the relevant essential aspects of process within performance art and sculpture and contributes to locating the specific area she defines as process-led performance art.

Drawn Together Artists Websites

We are associated with the International Centre for Fine Art Research.

Each member of Drawn Together has a website documenting their individual practice:

Maryclare Foá
Jane Grisewood
Birgitta Hosea
Carali McCall

Drawn Together

Performance Drawing

MaryClare Foá, Jane Grisewood, Birgitta Hosea and Carali McCall are collaborating as ‘Drawn Together’ on projects to address the relationship to body and presence, time and space through performance drawing.

Tracing a dialogue with the line in their individual practice, they collectively materialise performances incorporating mark-making, animation, sound and video. In their first collaboration, line process echo repeat, Foá, drawing through sound, developed a drawn score and contemporary songline, while Hosea created an interactive digital performance with projected animation. Led by process and repetitive movement, Grisewood and McCall performed a one-hour wall drawing, marking time and challenging endurance.

The artists’ diverse practices intersect through the shared concerns with how performative drawing can in different ways reveal temporal and spatial understanding of place and space. Their personal approaches allow numerous narratives to be played out in a single location.

Drawn Together… an introduction

Images from Drawn Together

MaryClare Foá’s performance drawing is in response to the environment. She investigates how a drawing affects an environment and how that environment might affect that drawing.

Jane Grisewood uses the ‘line’ and the process of ‘drawing’ lines as a way to explore notions of temporality and transience, place and memory. The line is a journey, a between space, always in movement.

Birgitta Hosea investigates animation as performance. Can animation be seen as a type of performance? Where is the site of the performance? Is the process of creating animation performative?

Carali McCall’s artwork traces the relevant essential aspects of process within performance art and sculpture and contributes to locating the specific area she defines as process-led performance art.