This event is part of the MAKE strand in our new autumn/winter programme;
DEVELOP - MAKE - CONNECT - SHOW.
An evening talk from acclaimed photographic artist Susan Derges.
**Please note that due to unforeseen circumstances this event has now moved from the Geoffrey Manton Building to the MMU Business School. We apologise for any inconvenience this may cause. **
In partnership with MMU, Redeye presents a series of photographic talks from some of the UK's leading photographic artists. On 25 January 2017, Susan Derges joins us in Manchester to talk about her work using cameraless photographic processes.
'Extraordinarily beautiful, mesmeric pictures which confirm that Derges is one of the most skilful and imaginative photographers working in Britain today.' - The Independent
Susan Derges began her career as a painter working in London and Berlin in the 1970s and moved to Japan in 1980 where she developed the cameraless approach to photography for which she has become internationally renowned.
Cycles of life, death, and change, and their relationship to physical experience are explored through visual metaphors that borrow from science, nature, psychology and art.
She has recently been working on a series titled Tide Pools, which has been developed with assistance from the department of Marine biology University of Plymouth and is visiting professor of photography at the University of Plymouth.
Liquid Form, Michael Hue Williams, London. Woman Thinking River, Fraenkel Gallery San Fransisco. Elemental, Steidl, Gottingen. Shadow Catchers: Camera-less Photography, V&A/Merrell, London.
This event takes place on the 25 January 2017 from 18:30 until 20:00. Doors open at 18:00.
This event takes place at Lecture Theatre 1, Business School, All Saints Campus, Oxford Road, Manchester, M15 6BH The venue is fully accessible.
Please book your ticket using the links below. You need to be signed in to do so. Tickets are £10. Redeye members £6, and concessions £8.
Who is it for?
This event is open to anyone who is interested in Susans's work, cameraless techniques, or the photographic process. Early booking recommended.
Image: Susan Derges