Öffentliche Sichtung #01: Ingemo Engström, Dark Spring, 7. Januar 2017, Arsenal

Samstag, 7. Januar 2017
19.30 Uhr
Arsenal, Kino 2

Ingemo Engströms Abschlussfilm an der Hochschule für Film und Fernsehen München, an der sie ab 1967 studierte. Nach der Premiere auf dem Festival in Mannheim schrieb Uwe Nettelbeck in der Filmkritik: “Filme wie Dark Spring […] übersetzen sich nicht in die Sprache derer, denen zu solchen Filmen sofort alles einfällt […] Dark Spring ist darüber hinaus der Film einer Frau und ein Frauenfilm, in dem Frauen etwas sagen, vor allem: wie sie es sehen.” Harun Farocki sah den Film 1971 bei der Hamburger Filmschau. In den darauffolgenden Jahren arbeitete er eng mit Engström zusammen. Gemeinsam drehten die beiden 1975 den Film Erzählen. Wir kennen Dark Spring noch nicht, deshalb wollen wir ihn zeigen.

Dark Spring – Ingemo Engström – BRD 1970 – mit Edda Köchl, Ingemo Engström, Gerhard Theuring – 16mm – 92 min

Als Vorfilm:

Hurra für Frau E. – Günter Peter Straschek – BRD 1967 – 16mm – 7 Min

Informationen über beide Filme hier (PDF)

07.01.2017, Projekte / Veranstaltung

Jodi Dean on work in neofeudal times, via Los Angeles Review of Books: „When work is imagined — and some on the left think that we should adopt a ‚postwork imaginary‘ — it looks like either romantic risk-free farming or tech-work, ‚immaterial labor.‘ By now, the exposés on the drudgery of call center work, not to mention the trauma-inducing labor of monitoring sites like Facebook for disturbing, illicit content, have made the inadequacy of the idea of ‚immaterial labor‘ undeniable. It should be similarly apparent that the postwork imaginary likewise erases the production and maintenance of infrastructure, the wide array of labor necessary for social reproduction, and the underlying state structure.“

23.05.2020, Tom

Naomi Klein on the „Screen New Deal“ (via The Intercept): „Calling [Bill] Gates a ‚visionary,‘ [New York governor Andrew] Cuomo said the pandemic has created ‚a moment in history when we can actually incorporate and advance [Gates’s] ideas … all these buildings, all these physical classrooms — why with all the technology you have?‘ he asked, apparently rhetorically. It has taken some time to gel, but something resembling a coherent Pandemic Shock Doctrine is beginning to emerge. Call it the ‚Screen New Deal.‘ Far more high-tech than anything we have seen during previous disasters, the future that is being rushed into being as the bodies still pile up treats our past weeks of physical isolation not as a painful necessity to save lives, but as a living laboratory for a permanent — and highly profitable — no-touch future.“

11.05.2020, Tom

Andrea Bagnato on Red Zones, isolation, metaphors, blame, risk and coexistence (at e-flux architecture): „[…] the current manifestation of confinement is better thought of not so much as epidemic control, but as a form of risk displacement: a minority of workers is made to keep the economy going so that a majority of the population can stay at home. And the reverse is true as well: millions of people have to put up with extended confinement so that the risk posed by industrial workers doesn’t grow out of control. In the necropolitical calculations of the State, the physical health of workers and the mental health of everyone else are both a price worth paying.“

05.05.2020, Tom
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