Bite size: Experimental
  • Peninsula Arts Gallery, Roland Levinsky Building

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Le Grice has been creating ‘experimental’ film since the 1960s but what does it mean to be experimental and how do the experiments change over time? With access to a virtual film crew on our phones, can we all be experimental at the drop of a hat and if not, why not? Join Stacey Anderson, Executive Archive Director, South West Film and Television Archive for an informal discussion about some of the exhibition work.

Date: Wednesday 1 February
Time: 13:00
Venue: Peninsula Arts Gallery, Roland Levinsky Building, Plymouth University
Ticket information: Free admission, booking not required

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Today's events

Horror Film 1 is a live shadow performance from 1971. Approximately 15 minutes. Uses three 16mm projectors with changing colour loops and a recorded sound track of breathing. © Le Grice.

'Voices' Season - Original Voices

Peninsula Arts looks to support new and undiscovered cultural voices, as well as bringing those internationally renowned voices to the region and this is explored in this season’s programme.

Born in Plymouth, Malcolm Le Grice pioneered new ways of presenting moving image as multi-screen projection and installation in the 1960s. He is recognised as being one of Britain’s most innovative and experimental film-makers.

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