Artbound Season 3 Episode 5 | KCET
Artbound Season 3 Episode 5
Artbound explores the arts and culture of Southern California through articles, essays, and thinkpieces by more than 80 contributors in 11 counties. These correspondents cover cultural happenings in the communities where they live, providing an inside look at art across the region. Then the Artbound audience votes online for an article to be made into a short online video. Those videos are then assembled into a broadcast television show.
Culled from Artbound articles selected by our audience, the documentary segments include:
Artbound provides an exclusive look at the avant-garde opera, "Invisible Cities." Produced by The Industry, L.A.'s experimental opera company, in partnership with the L.A. Dance Project, "Invisible Cities" depicts the meeting between emperor Kublai Khan at the end of his life with the explorer Marco Polo, as told in Italo Calvino's fantastical book. An innovative production staged in the iconic Union Station, the opera utilizes wireless technology provided by Sennheiser, offering audience members headphones to hear the opera amid the normal "hustle and bustle" of the train station's everyday life. "Invisible Cities" is composed and adapted by Christopher Cerrone, directed by The Industry's founder and artistic director Yuval Sharon, with choreography by Danielle Agami.
Ted Meyer's "Scarred for Life" art project has helped individuals accept and even embrace their scars. His process involves taking mono-prints directly off the skin of models who have been scarred by an illness or injury.
Heidi Duckler Dance Theatre's mobile "Duck Truck" brings site-specific performances to various locations in Los Angeles.
Jeff Speetjens is a puppeteer living in Santa Monica, CA. At Bootsy Bellows, a nightclub on Sunset Blvd in West Hollywood, Jeff performs with a variety of marionettes from the stage to the dance floor. Jeff has directed a variety of film and stage productions. His short films have been featured in festivals such as the Cannes and Ion film festivals.
Photographer, Candacy Taylor followed her interest in the social dynamics of traditional female work roles to Twentynine Palms and never looked back. Salons and diners are her subjects of choice.
Artist Alison O'Daniel has a manifesto. "Sound is primary; but other materials and sculptures play out cinematically in a three-act structure of emotional landscapes -- a jarringly non-linear experience of simultaneous time that rises through the body." Using a collaborative, cross-platform process, she makes her strange, fascinating, and lyrical work in interdependent video, sculpture, and sound.
This episode will feature the indie-rock music of San Fernando Valley-based band Run River North.
Billionaire investor and philanthropist Nicolas Berggruen asks 'Do you really want to go back to “normal?” Or would you rather build a new world that is fairer and kinder?'
The lawsuit alleges administrators destroyed or hid records in cases against the college's top officials, maintained "shadow files" on employees, and had retaliated against professors that spoke out against university leadership.
Los Angeles County's public health director said today the pandemic is on an “alarming” path locally, but widespread adherence to infection-control measures can again slow the virus' spread.
Creativity resides in all of us, but imagine if we actually nurtured it during the good times, in preparation to keep ourselves whole during the challenging ones.
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From the typeface of “The Godfather” book cover to the Noguchi table, the influence of Japanese American artists and designers in postwar American art and design is unparalleled. Learn how the World War II incarceration affected their lives and creations.
"Artbound" looks at the dinnerware of Heath Ceramics and a design that has stood the test of time since the company began in the late 1940’s.
Inspired by Oaxacan traditions, Dia de Los Muertos was brought to L.A. in the '70s as a way to enrich and reclaim Chicano identity. It has since grown in proportions and is celebrated around the world.
Gospel music would not be what it is today if not for the impact left by Los Angeles in the late 60’s and early 70’s, a time defined by political movements across the country.
A behind-the-scenes look at the contemporary art world through the eyes of a legendary art dealer and curator, Jeffrey Deitch.
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