Fun and Games - half-term children and families workshop

Fancy a game of Cluedo, Guess Who, Ludo, draughts or chess?

Bring in your favorite board and card games or choose from ... more >

Drop-in Craft Activities - half-term children and families workshop

Join us for creative craft activities in The Drawing Room.  This workshop will take place in our temporary project space, more >

Tales from the drawing room with Amy Douglas - half-term children and families workshop

10.30am 5 years and under Session Stories and songs from Wales and beyond Rhythm and rhyme, patter and ... more >

Oriel Davies Gallery
The Park, Newtown
Powys SY16 2NZ
Telephone: +44 (0) 1686 625041
Fax: +44 (0) 1686 623633
Email: desk@orieldavies.org
Monday - Saturday 10am-5pm
Free Admission

Move It

Parts & Labour

10 September 2016 - 08 October 2016

Jake Fried, Brain Lapse

Image 1 of 2 next >   Jake Fried, Brain Lapse

Continuing a season of animation, this international programme of cutting-edge animated films by over 20 artists was selected from an open call.

Parts & Labour, which is part of Move It *, explores animation as something that is ‘made’ – whether physically, digitally, or both – and is evidence that animation is a medium at the forefront of artistic and creative innovation, and the development of new techniques and approaches. The exhibition champions the animation artist and maker, and highlights their work and skill.

21 films by Kristian Andrews, Catherine Anyango, Sebastian Buerkner, Paul Bush, Sophie Clements, James Duesing, Kevin Eskew, Richard Fenwick, Jake Fried, Jonathan Gillie, Michaela Grill, Ross Hogg, Rui Hu, Emanuele Kabu, Wednesday Kim, Guillaume Martial, Edwin Rostron, Vicky Smith, Steven Subotnick, David Theobald, Alan Warburton

Total running time: 71’

Advisory rating: 15 (some bad language and adult themes)

Some intense flashing images.

*Move It is a new initiative about showing and seeing independent and experimental animation led by Animate Projects. moveit.org.uk  animateprojects.org

Move It is supported by the This Way Up Exhibition Innovation Fund, a partner of the BFI Film Audience Network and using public funding by the National Lottery through Arts Council England