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'An invitation to disappear' Film de Julian Charrière, 2018
Friday 14: 21:00-22:15
Saturday 15: 20:00-22:00
In spring 1815, Indonesian volcano Tambora erupts - a deflagration equal to 170’000 Hiroshima bombs, and the onset of a drastic disruption of global climate change: Europe, notably, suffers a significant drop in temperature in the years that follow, with chain reactions being felt all the way to the Alps.
When artist Julian Charrière climbs Tambora with a new project in mind, the vast palm tree plantations below caught his attention. Indeed, the area is now home to the world’s biggest palm oil production. The forests that originally made up the area have been replaced by a natural factory, one that generates important greenhouse emissions. In this mock-natural ecosystem, Charrière stages and films a human, technoid intervention - a rave party that the films slowly circles in and out of. “An Invitation to Disappear” stages a pagan rite amidst a nature permanently hybridized.
Shown at Art Basel’s Art Parcours in June 2018 and since then at the Musée de Bagnes, “An Invitation to Disappear” will be screened at La Becque two weeks before the release of Charrière’s collaborative LP with electronic producer Ed Davenport (Inland), who also performs during our opening weekend.
Born in Morges and based in Berlin, Julian Charrière is a French-Swiss artist whose work bridges the realms of environmental science and cultural history. He is a graduate of ECAV (Ecole cantonale d’art du Valais) and the Institut für Raumexperimente in Berlin, where he studied under the guidance of Olafur Eliasson. Marshaling performance, sculpture and photography. His projects often stem from fieldwork in remote locations with acute geophysical identities – such as volcanoes, ice-fields and radioactive sites. To date, his works has explored post-romantic constructions of ‘nature’, and staged tensions between deep or geological timescales and those relating to mankind.