Wellcome Collection and BALTIC Centre for Contemporary Art present For All I Care, a new podcast re-imagining care and healing, available now.
In the wake of one of the most challenging and formative years for the world at large, BALTIC is pleased to look to the future with its exhibition and events programme.
Join Nwando Ebizie to look at how rest has been politicised, whether the mental health system can be redeemed by art and how to navigate the noise of the city. Guests include Black Power Naps (artists Navild Acosta and Fannie Sosa), researcher Professor Stephani Hatch, artists Dolly Sen and Rowdy SS.
Satelliser by Janine Harrington & coworkers is a performance work due to take place in 2021. Join this live-streamed durational conversation, taking as a starting point the format of online discursive rehearsal sessions by the group of collaborating artists.
TRANSMISSIONS an online platform that commissions artists to share their work within a classic DIY TV show format. Season 2 of TRANSMISSIONS will run as eight weekly episodes screening every Wednesday 9pm BST.
In Episode 4 of For All I Care we try to de-centre the human, listen closely and take a different view of the natural world. The guests are artist Rachel Pimm, writer and academic Merlin Sheldrake, and artists Jana Winderen and Patricia Domínguez.
Watch Deep Deep Dream by Ignota Books now, part of TRANSMISSIONS Season 2. Deep Deep Dream is an experiment in the techniques of awakening and an invitation to touch the dreamworld.
A free online listening session curated by sound artist, performer and composer Nathaniel Mann, who has been working closely with the artists and ethnographers of the Wauja and Kuikuro communities.
Can we see illness not as an individual experience but as something shared, part of our daily life? Listen to Episode 1 of For All I Care, a five part podcast series about how to care, more creatively.
The Habits of Weeds is a three-part event, featuring a new intervention by artist Uriel Orlow. This free online event will consider how urban plants, often cast aside as ‘weeds’, can be beneficial to both our ecosystem and our health.