CATCH COIL

One-Night Only!

Multi-disciplinary

Jan 10

CATCH COIL
(they made us do it again)

Following its sold-out, line-around-the-block, wall-busting, keg-spewing 10th anniversary blowout at COIL 2014, CATCH – “everybody’s favorite” hydra-headed, multi-disciplinary, rough-and-ready performance series – returns to COIL to devastate your whole deal. The “best ambulatory feast of experimental performance” (Village Voice) pours love, beer, and an overwhelming array of new and in-progress works from downtown luminaries and artists you maybe haven’t heard of … yet.
 
CATCH is curated with delicate irreverence by Andrew Dinwiddie, Caleb Hammons & Jeff Larson.

“Best thing to do on a Saturday Night.” – Time Out New York

 

Artist Line-up Coming Soon!

 

 

 

 

The Invisible Dog Art Center The Invisible Dog Art Center is housed in a three-story former factory building in Boerum Hill, Brooklyn. Built in 1863, our 30,000 square foot facility has been the site of various industrial endeavors – most notably a belt factory that created the famous Walt Disney invisible dog party trick, from which they take their name. The building remained dormant from the mid 1990’s to 2009 when founder, Lucien Zayan, opened The Invisible Dog.
 
The Invisible Dog is dedicated to the integration of forward-thinking innovation with respect for the past. In 2009 the building was restored for safety, and has been maintained over the years, but otherwise preserved in tact from its original 1863 form. The rawness of the space is vital to the space’s cultural identity.
 
The ground floor is used for exhibitions, performances and public events, featuring artists and curators from round the world. This floor also includes a new pop-up shop, designed by artist-in-residence Anne Mourier, conceived as a new home for independent, commercial designers in various fields. The second floor and part of the third floor are divided into over 30 artists’ studios.The third floor, luminous and spacious is used for private events, exhibitions, performances and festivals. Finally, the Glass House is a brand new, seasonal exhibition space dedicated to featuring the work of female-identified artists.

 

 

 

The Invisible Dog Art Center is located in Boerum Hill, Brooklyn and is accessible by the F and G subways. This cool and calm region on the northwest side of Brooklyn is home to roughly 20,000 residents. Invisible Dog Art Center sits one block from Dean Street and two blocks from Atlantic Avenue, both boasting a plethora of bars and restaurants.
 
Boerum Hill claims a trendy stretch of Smith Street as its own, and small cafes and stores are dotted throughout the neighborhood’s interior, like the restaurant Building on Bond and the Brooklyn Circus boutique. Some staff picks include: 61 Local, just next door at 61 Bergen Street! Hancos, 85 Bergen St & 134 Smith Street (2 locations); Van Leeuwen, 81 Bergen Street; Bien Cuit, 120 Smith Street; Van Horn Sandwich Shop, 231 Court Street; Ki Sushi, 122 Smith Street.

 
12 


Presentation support provided by Mertz Gilmore Foundation, Harkness Foundation for Dance and Jerome Robbins Foundation.

  • "Custodians of Beauty" by palissimoco examines beauty and its intrinsic relationship with art.… https://t.co/nDcTzJr0Bt

  • Daniel Fish's "Untitled" offers us a radical departure from his previous text-driven work. Made… https://t.co/9P8tFFgmyc

  • "A Study on Effort" by bobbijenesmith explores how we receive pleasure from effort, decoupling… https://t.co/iAq5f39XTG

  • What about a VR solution that forces you to come see live work by blocking you from watching online if you are within local radius #ArtTech

  • If artists post frequently and make themselves vulnerable online, will people still come see their work in person? #ArtTech

  • What's the first point of interaction between artist and audience? Should we begin to engage via blogs during rehearsal process? #ArtTech

  • RT @lauraknicoll: @PS122 i know - no moderator @ long tables to do what i'm asking - i should be there if i really want to participate...fo…

  • Using technology to make the process part of the art as much as the end product of art itself. #ArtTech

  • How do we teach curiosity? #ArtTech

  • RT @PaulatheBennett: Platforms like Skype are not intended for art, but artists use them. Maybe it's technology that needs to catch up with…

  • How do we use these platforms to have diverse human interactions? If we don't create our own platforms we are going to lose. #ArtTech

  • In general the arts community is not wonderful at asking questions of themselves and explaining their work. #ArtTech

  • There are roles for artists in different industries using the empathy, vulnerability that we use to create work. #ArtTech

  • Do artists have a responsibility to be activists? #ArtTech

  • The value proposition that artists bring to the table will effect the way technology is changing the notion of work #ArtTech

  • Is quantification the number one challenge of the arts? How do we measure transformational life experiences? #ArtTech

  • "Kids are not taught in school to be vulnerable and expressive" What is education component of equity in #ArtTech?

  • #arttech https://t.co/NQVs5tJSfa

  • "As a culture there has to be a collective will to include art from all people" #ArtTech

  • You can get to real equity when you invite larger groups of people. Inclusivity happens rather than a small, exclusive group. #ArtTech

MENU
ps122-logo-small-2