Show Calendar

ACCA Conversations: Ben Woodward, pond manager

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We speak to Ben Woodward, Company Director of Universal Aquaculture Limited, to learn more about the decisions that go into the careful task of managing our Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts pond.

Looking Deep into Shallow Water

Great architects and landscape gardeners have realised the importance of water being incorporated into design for centuries. Water can represent any shape it is put into, the Chinese base a lot of martial arts on the idea that one must be as close to water as possible. Indeed if you put water into a tea pot it becomes the shape of the tea pot. On a greater scale rivers uncoil as they get to the sea like a python, water cannot only be silent and still but it can be a deep roaring torrent or the waves on the beach can send us a chorus of voices. Even though water can be all of the above, it is easily tamed and controlled when used on purpose in manmade environments.

In design water can be used as a sign of power such as a moat on the medieval castle reflecting the building and making it look twice the size and height. It can be used to enhance tranquillity as is the case in Monet’s garden in Giverny. It is also used to breathe life into vast landscapes as Lancelot ‘Capability’ Brown often did with his landscape architecture. Looking into the distance of a Brown garden over the lake, the seasons seem to appear more defined, the lake at the bottom of Kimberley Hall’s estate uses the Autumn mist as a duvet as it prepares for the surface to become ephemeral ice and lock away the secrets under the murky surface until springs capricious air breathes life back into the water. It is almost as though the ancient Greeks were correct in assuming Persephone was returning to earth and with it bringing back the abundance of nature the spring and summer has to offer us.

In the case of Sir Basil Spence (the University of Sussex architect) he incorporated water in a bid to soften what is describe as ‘brutalist architecture’ making his moats/water features an integral part of the buildings he designed.

The team at ACCA realised how important this element was in the renovation of the building and decided to reinstate the moat to not only its former glory but surpassing the technologies that were available at the time to make sure the water remains healthy and clear; if you compare the quality and clarity of the water at ACCA to the other ponds on campus it is clearly far superior to anything on site.

Circles and curves are typically the weakest structures when using concrete and brickwork so typically large buildings constructed with traditional methods (such as ACCA) will move. Seeing as water can escape through pin holes the original pond cracked causing leaks due to the movement of the building.

When we were asked to come aboard on the project to renovate the pond, it was exciting and always great to be involved with grade listed buildings. The first thing we wanted to make sure is that whatever we did we wanted it to stay as close to how Sir Basil Spence desired. This meant making sure whatever materials we used and whatever equipment was needed to keep clear was kept hidden.

The water proofing of the pond has been done in layers, we repaired cracks, rendered the walls and the floor, then we added three layers of fibreglass to waterproof it. It is kept clear by a bespoke filtration system which is located in an underground chamber in front of the pond – again hidden so to create zero impact on the building itself. The water is pumped into the underground chamber and is fed through a series of filters including an ultraviolet light system to kill the unicellular algae which causes green water.

We are going to be planting the pond up when the weather stabilises for summer and the pond will begin to look better than it ever has. As part of the maintenance regime the water quality is regularly tested and it has never been any less than perfect since the new system and maintenance regime was implemented – this makes for happy fish, healthy plants and the reflection that Sir. Basil Spence once dreamed of becoming a reality. Without the modern technology we have today to install low impact high efficiency filters he would have seen the pond turn green and it would have been emptied and refilled for events. The beauty of the new system is a huge saving in water, it will rarely if ever need completely emptying, providing the maintenance is kept up to date the water will remain clear and healthy for years to come and the look of the pond as the plants mature will always improve.

The water will provide not only a place for the buildings reflection but for the quiet reflection and contemplation of those who choose to put down their modern distractions and enjoy being around the water, to be in the moment, to be around something that allows the sunlight to dance on its surface and for us to stare whimsically through its waves, after all we are made up of around 60 percent of the stuff.

ACCA Conversations: Jeannine Inglis Hall and Gary Campbell, café-bar designers

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Our cafe-bar is popular with students, staff, academics, those visiting us for a show and those stopping by after a walk on the South Downs. Who doesn’t love iced coffee in the summer and tea and cake in the winter amidst our beautiful plants and furniture?

We get a lot of compliments on our bespoke interior design, so our Communications Assistant Ricardo Reveron Blanco sat down to find out more from the pair who designed it. 

They are Jeannine Inglis Hall and Gary Campbell interior design specialists based in Lewes, East Sussex. 

For the design we took our inspiration from Basil Spence’s original vision for the campus, providing a versatile, welcoming space for student, faculty and audience to meet and interact with each other. Responding the architectural features and raw materials within the built environment we selected a palette of materials, textures and planting to compliment and contrast them in playful dialogue.

We partnered with Inglis Hall to create bespoke modular tables, taking the subtle curved line from the radiating tiles on the floor of the cafe. The red of terracotta tiles and brick work in the building clashed with the yellow of the oak, so to knock this back a little we fumed the oak to give the table tops a dusky grey finish. 

The tables can be configured in numerous ways to allow for a board meeting, a feast and of course the cafe set up which offers seating for small and larger groups.  We furnished the rest of the space with a mix of locally made furniture, auction finds and modernist design classics.  The coffee table handmade in Sussex by Will James of Perrymans is a favourite and we love the story of post war ingenuity and innovation behind James Leonard aluminium chairs. Restoring the original Basil Spence furniture salvaged from the University of Sussex library was also important. It was a lot of work but worth it in the end.

The Lab Benches and stools make use of the height in the atrium like corridor and the selection of sofas and armchairs in the nook by the fish pond are a great place to relax. We particularly like the 1930’s Banana sofa. It’s always a bit of a disappointment when we come to a show at ACCA and find someone else sitting there as we know they are unlikely to vacate it any time soon, but we should probably take that as a compliment.” 

Find our more on their website here:   campbellinglishall.com

Check out their beautifully curated Instagram here:  @miningtheanthropocene


Talking about Candoco Dance Company’s performance at ACCA

Sarah Watsonby Paul Mansfield
Lisa Wolfeby Peter Chrisp

As a way to reminisce about the invigorating performance of Face In / Let’s Talk about Dis delivered by Candoco Dance Company at the Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts for South East Dances’ Undisciplined festival last month,  Sarah Watson and Lisa Wolfe write to us to give us a further insight on the experience of seeing the company come to our venue to perform, from its pre-show up to its post-show moments. Sarah Watson, Chair of Carousel, visual artist and reviewer went to see Candoco with Lisa Wolfe, marketing manager at Carousel, freelance producer and reviewer. 

This is the conversation they had before, between and after the show:   

Before: a pre-show conversation 

It felt like the first day of summer. They sat on the grass outside the Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts with dancers wearing Candoco track-suit tops; most were smoking. “I really like the visual story they sent out” said Sarah, starting the conversation. “Some people relate better to visuals than to words.” Lisa agreed but said she doesn’t like to know too much about what she is about to see before she sees it, but she did want to hear the pre-show talk chaired by Luke Pell. There they learned that Candoco will soon be 30. “I am bit late as this is the first time I’ve seen them. Better late than never!” said Sarah. They also heard that the two pieces they were about to see are from the company repertoire. Hetain Patel’s piece, ‘Let’s Talk About Dis’ was made in 2014 with a different set of dancers; now new dancers speak and perform their words. They wondered what difference that would make.

In Between: an interval conversation 

They watched Yasmin Godder’s ‘Face In’ from seats where the captions were clearly visible, behind a row of wheelchair users. Lisa and Sarah both see a lot of performance by and for people with all kinds of disability and are always pleased to see differently abled people in the audience, in a highly accessible venue to boot.

Sarah put on and took off her noise-blocking headphones as the music moved from high drones through indie, retro and techno. The sound track punctuated the action on stage in which dancers, dressed in colourful sporty gear did “very contemporary dance moves” (in Sarah’s view) which pitched them in and out of relationships. Both found the choreography playful and liked how it boldly exploited the potential of each body. Lisa wrote in her notebook “…they seem on the edge of madness, in a state of shock - like West Street on a Saturday night.” They agreed on this and found all the dancers were impressive, but for Sarah whilst they were all watchable, no-one stood out for charisma. “It didn’t bust my giggles” she said. Lisa loved that phrase and will probably steal it. The lighting they both found less interesting. “It needed more visual glue, something to bring it all together” said Sarah. Lisa thought it was a bit like an action painting, with the bright colours, the splatter of dancers around the stage, the duos and solos dropped here and there. She liked how costumes were used to change body shape. “Ben Wright said it was psychedelic” said Sarah “but I didn’t get that. I thought it needed tidying up.” Lisa was happy with the randomness of Face In, but missed an emotional pull.

After: a post-show conversation 

Well, this was a different bag of chips altogether. From the first few minutes of Hetain Patel’s Let’s Talk About Dis Sarah’s giggles had properly busted. “I know what that sign means” Sarah said gleefully “this is very rude.” 

Sarah and Lisa found they agreed on just about everything. That the lighting design, by Jackie Shemesh,created mood; that the stage picture was very clear, with a performance area marked out and a row of chairs at the back. They found the themes of the piece easy to digest. “It made me feel happy” said Sarah, “I liked the games they were playing.” Lisa said she enjoyed the subtlety and subversion of gesture and text, how they dissected disability, inclusivity, diversity and all those other things that are still concerns four years after the piece was made. “It’s very carefully choreographed and calibrated, playing with translating and trust” she said, rather pompously. Sarah got more to the point saying “I got the message.”  

Carousel offers learning-disabled artists a route into a full creative life through training, production and events. Brighton based for 34 years, it works in film, music, digital, visual arts and performance. 

Sarah and Lisa often share the dance floor at Carousel’s Blue Camel Club and one day will make a dance piece together. Read Sarah’s review of Candoco at www.creativemindsproject.org.uk

Find out more about Carousel, including the Blue Camel Club for learning- disabled people who love to dance, at www.carousel.org.uk

Photo of Sarah Watson by Paul Mansfield

Photo of Lisa Wolfe by Peter Chrisp

Experiencing Brighton Festival: Laura McDermott

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In preparation with the much-awaited Brighton Festival 2018, we catch up with Laura McDermott, Creative Director at Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts, to learn about how she experiences Brighton Festival, giving us a range of personal standouts for this year’s festival:

How many events do you attend in Brighton Festival and how do you choose what you see?

May is a busy month! I usually see something every single day. I’m not a typical audience member, though, as seeing lots of art is part of my job.  I love the energy in the city during festival time, and all the chance encounters with friends, colleagues and artists from all over the world. As soon as the festival programme launches I start planning - carrying the brochure everywhere and marking pages.  Then it’s a question of making a schedule - fitting it all together in space and time… 

What are your top 3 picks of the Brighton Festival 2018 programme and why?

1) The Last Poets

What an incredible, rare chance to see these legendary spoken word artists - whose work (emerging from Harlem in 1968, as part of the Civil Rights Movement) laid the foundations for the emergence of hip-hop.

2) Brownton Abbey (with Big Freedia)

I’ve seen Big Freedia perform before and it was one of the best gigs of my entire life - a frenzy of dancing and twerking.  Under the skilful curatorial guidance from Tarek at The Marlborough, this event will bring politics to the dancefloor, in a joyful, Afro-futurist rave. 

3) Gob Squad - Creation (Picture for Dorian)

Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts has co-commissioned this work with Brighton Festival, LIFT and international partners.  Inspired by Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray it’s going to involve six local performers and Gob Squad, considering ageing, beauty and what drives our desire to be looked at.  Gob Squad are one of my favourite companies - they are sharp, political, playful and irreverent - don’t miss this UK Premiere!”

For the Brighton Festival programme see www.brightonfestival.org

Get to Know Gob Squad

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Ahead of their appearance at Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts and as part of Brighton Festival 2018, we catch up with Gob Squad to historicise the company’s journey and what we should expect from them given their fantastic track record:

“A few highlights from the last 25 years that we wanted to share with you ahead of Gob Squad’s return to Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts this May, for Brighton Festival.”


Early 1990s  A bunch of long-haired students from Nottingham make open-air performances in order to get into Glastonbury for free. They call themselves Gob Squad


1994-6  Site projects: HOUSE, WORK and AN EFFORTLESS TRANSACTION at Now Festival Nottingham

 

1997  15 MINUTES TO COMPLY commissioned by Documenta X, Kassel

 

1998   WHAT ARE YOU LOOKING AT? comissioned by the first Berlin Biennale


2000   US tour of SAFE

 

2003   SUPER NIGHT SHOT premieres in Berlin, the start of a 13 year collaboration with Volksbühne

 

2006   SUPER NIGHT SHOT tours Brazil with a company of locally trained performers

 

2008   SAVING THE WORLD wins Goethe Institut prize at Impulse Festival

 

2011  BEFORE YOUR VERY EYES is selected for Germany’s prestigious Theater Treffen festival

 

2012  GOB SQUAD’S KITCHEN three week run at The Public TheatreNew York, winning Drama Desk Award for Unique Theatrical Experience


2014  20th birthday festival at HAU Hebbel am Ufer celebrating the art of collectives

 

2015  BEFORE YOUR VERY EYES remake and four week run at The Public TheatreNew York

 

2015  MY SQUARE LADY robot vs. opera extravaganza at Komische Oper Berlin

 

2016  Perform WAR AND PEACE at Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts

 

2017  Touring of various projects to China, USA, Russia and within Europe

 

2018  Performing CREATION (PICTURES OF DORIANat Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts 


To book tickets for Creation (Pictures of Dorian) check our event page here or at the Brighton Festival 2018 website.

ACCA Conversations: Candoco Dance Company

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1 Candoco Dance Company Face In By Yasmeen Godder Photography By Hugo Glendinning 2017

Candoco Dance Company come to Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts this April to present a double bill - Face in/ Let’s Talk about Dis - as part of South East Dance’s city-wide undisciplined festival. 

Learn more about the company in our interview with their Communications Manager, Lucy Fox, and Co-Artistic Director Ben Wright. 

What is your starting point for developing a double bill like Face In and Let’s Talk About Dis. Do you begin with a particular theme or topic in mind? How do you choose what to put together?    

 We tend to have three or four full company pieces in our repertoire at any one time and usually present two of these as a double bill. How we select which pieces we will present together varies. We like to show work that demonstrates the many facets of the company and will stimulate our audience in different ways, this is something that is particularly evident in the Face In and Let’s Talk About Disdouble bill. Sometimes a venue will request two pieces specifically as they feel they will work better for their audience or technically those pieces are right for their space. We don’t tend to theme the double bills as the works are made independently by different choreographers with their own intentions. Unless there was a very obvious topic that both were exploring by chance, we wouldn’t want to force a theme upon the work, audiences may draw their own themes from the evening however. 

 In what way(s) do Face In and Let’s Talk About Dis differ visually and choreographically from other Candoco works? 

Face Inand Let’s Talk About Diswere created by radically different artists, inevitably this results in wildly opposing visions. The two complement one another beautifully and are a bit of a dream pairing from our perspective. We are interested in working with choreographers who are genuinely curious and influenced by the artists who they are working with. We consider our dancers to be artistic collaborators and both Yasmeen and Hetain were masterful in the ways they engaged with our ensemble, generously encouraging them to take and own space and drawing out the many nuances of their personalities. As a pair they make a welcome addition to Candoco’s repertoire – both shake up assumptions and expectations, one leaning towards the domain of language and the other to more unconscious physical utterances.  

 Your work is programmed across the world and in a variety of contexts and spaces, so what brings you to Brighton and, more specifically Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts? 

 Regional touring in the UK is very important to us and we relish the opportunity to present our work to audiences all over the country. We have strong links with Brighton, a number of Candoco Artists and Ben (Artistic co-Director) live in Brighton and are, of course, huge advocates of their hometown and we have performed in Brighton many times over the years. This summer in Brighton we will be presenting Dedicated to… our new duet performed by two of our Brighton based Artists, Welly O’Brien and Victoria Fox, as well as the full company double bill at Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts in April. The double bill is part of South East Dance’s Undisciplined festival, a fantastic programme of works that will certainly stimulate and engage Brighton’s contingent of bright and committed dance enthusiasts.  

With the dance world constantly evolving, how do you plan to continue adapting and evolving as a company? In other words, what’s next for Candoco?

For now, our Artistic co-Directors are only 3 months into post and have inherited various commissions and conversations from their predecessors Stine Nilsen and Pedro Machado, so presently there is a lot of midwifery at play. The company are finalising arrangements for the creation of a new work by Theo Clinkard which will premiere in 2019 and Charlotte and Ben are pursuing a range of elements that make up their vision for the future of the company.  These include securing more opportunities to commission work, with a particular interest in smaller scale practice to complement the company’s more mainstream, large scale repertoire; to look at succession planning to secure opportunities for the identification and support of disabled individuals who could be interested in taking a leadership roles at Candoco; planning for an ambitious 30th year anniversary celebration that draws together a range of artists and individuals committed to inclusive practice which would culminate with a extended cast production at Sadler’s Wells in autumn 2022, and entertaining some blue sky thinking about what a future home for the company might look like. 

 Continuing to celebrate and value the compelling and disruptive power of difference is at the heart of the company’s future, a future in which we continue to question what dance can be and who gets to do it.

See Candoco Dance Company here on Wednesday 18 April.  Tickets available here

Interview by Louise Kinsella-Brown, currently on placement at ACCA from the University of Sussex. 

Our picks for Brighton Festival 2018: Ed Hughes

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Ahead of Brighton Festival 2018, which is rapidly approaching in May, University of Sussex Professor of Composition in Music & Head of Music, Ed Hughes, gives us his top picks for experiencing this year’s city-wide event. Ed Hughes is also the composer for Cuckmere: A Portrait & Environmentalism 2.0 which takes place in our venue on May 5 as part of our own festival programme. 

There are some wonderful musical highlights including Britten’s War Requiem on 12 May at 7.30pm. The soloists are really special: Ian Bostridge - Tenor, Gerald Finley - Baritone, Claire Booth - Soprano. The piece is a strange but brilliant conception and on the centenary of the end of WW1 is ‘an eloquent tribute to the fallen of the Great War’ and a very moving experience. 

The chamber music lunchtime concerts are frequently wonderful gems. This year including Van Kuijk Quartet, Magnard Ensemble, Les Kapsbergirls, Alexander Panfilov, Jerwood Young Artists, Lucy Humphris and Harry Rylance, Alexander Ullman, Chineke! Junior Quartet and Argenta Trio.

May in Brighton is a chance to try new artforms, mixed media, live and experimental theatre - definitely worth exploring things you wouldn’t normally get to. There are participatory events led by director David Shrigley, a trance-noise odyssey of Attractor, the Dutch immersive happening Blaas and hundreds of other extraordinary events.

Both the Brighton Festival and Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts websites carries full details, helpful videos, interviews and opportunities to get involved in opportunities across the month of May. 

The annual children’s parade opens the Festival on 5 May and is always spectacular - this year the theme is ‘Paintings’, inspired of course by Guest Director David Shrigley.” 

Co-commissioned by Brighton Festival and The Orchestra of Sound and Light,  Cuckmere: A Portrait & Environmentalism 2.0 project is one that explores wildlife through evocative landscapes and aural moods. Tracing the Cuckmere River from its source in the High Weald to the sea at Cuckmere Have, the environment is made a focal point through music and film.For our full month long Brighton Festival programme see here

Stay posted to our blog for more insights into the May festivals that take place across Brighton from our friends and partners! 

ACCA Conversations: Mark Murphy, artist, designer and creative

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Continuing from our interviews with various members of Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts team, we speak to Mark Murphy, an internationally acclaimed collage artist. Mark is also our graphic designer who works with our team to realise our brand and art direction in our print materials you see around the city and beyond.

We spent some time talking to Mark about the work he has created for Chris Watson’s No Man’s Land,  as well as own practice.  

You recently designed the Chris Watson material, what were your main inspirations for creating that piece?

In summer of 2017 I experienced Chris’s sound installation in a quarry in Torbay, as part of The Tale by Situations and Philip Hoare. It was amazing to hear sounds of the deep resonating around a huge quarry by the sea. It was massive juxtaposition, taking sounds that weren’t from that space and putting them into a vastly different context. My visual collage approach often explores juxtaposition too… I’ve worked as a designer for Attenborough Centre for the Creative Arts since 2015. In conversations with the team about the material for No Man’s Land, we decided upon a different approach from previous materials and something special that would stand out for this particular project in a new and different way. The collage of visual references worked well to convey the audio collage of Chris’s piece. The limited colours helped to unify the various elements, allowing a range of images to combine without everything feeling too busy.

Seeing a lot of your collage work we see many faceless subjects, are there any reasons or inspirations for this?

Many collage artists leave out, obstruct or replace faces. I think that a faceless figure, has the power to no longer represent the person in the original image, it becomes more about people generally than a person specifically. When I have exhibited original works, these pieces are well received. Viewers can more easily relate to an idea or composition and relate it to themselves when not looking at someone else’s face I think.

You say humour is a big part of your work, why is that? Do you think humour in collages (or art more broadly) is important?

I don’t think it’s essential by any means. I can think of many many powerful works that are completely unhumorous. That said, I do enjoy humorous art, but that can also depend on the humour… For me though, after lots of years of screen-based work, it’s been quite a joyful process connecting with a way of image making that is non digital again. It has limitations which is a challenge, but one I enjoy navigating. Perhaps, sometimes the enjoyment of the process shows itself in me making humorous work. Playing with scale can often have funny results, juxtaposing giant figures into vast landscapes will very often have a sense of humour.

What is your process when creating these collages, do you sketch them beforehand or leave it to the moment and experiment? 

On occasion I have sketched an idea and worked from that, but mostly I experiment and make in the moment. I’m constantly collecting source materials. I particularly love older print (1950’s - 1970’s), the colour reproduction is often heavily saturated, which looks amazing.

The whole collage process I find quite mindful, from the quiet concentration of cutting out elements, to the experimentation on page. When I began making collages regularly about five years ago, I rarely stuck pieces down, I would try a myriad of compositions, photographing as I went - temporary collages - ephemeral…The more work I’ve made the more instinctual the process has become, I often just get a sense when a piece is ‘right’, and there is always an element of chance… what elements will present themselves from the piles of old books and magazines I’ve amassed. 

How did you decide on the cut-out images you used for Chris Watson’s show? 

The images chosen for Chris’s show were a combination of Chris’s photos, my own photographs and some vintage illustrations from a very old Norwegian nature book I picked up in a second-hand bookstore in Tromso, Norway, earlier this year.

The decisions were based largely around the sounds that feature in No Man’s Land, the cast list! 

For more information on Chris Watson’s installation No Man’s Land check out our website here.

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