In the last chapter of our series on Art History Podcasts, MAYANNE SORET speaks to the woman behind the Art UK’s podcast Art Matters, Ferren Gipson.Read More
How podcasts are changing the way we engage with art online… and offline: An interview with Tamar Avishai
Created in May 2016 by Boston based Tamar Avishai, The Lonely Palette has since presented a wide selection of paintings, art movements and artists. Most episodes go as follow: Tamar takes one work, usually at at the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, interviews the public on their thoughts and feelings, and jumps off on an art historical analysis of the subject at hand, in a concise and engaging manner. MAYANNE SORET interviews her about making The Lonely Palette, and her journey as an art historian.Read More
Maxine Cheryl is the curator of @pinkfilmposters, an Instagram account which looks at the blend of pop culture and art presented by film posters and book covers in the context of the colour pink, focusing on everything vintage, gothic, horror, and giallo. Maxine is also a filmmaker in her own right, having written and directed the short film The Devil in Mary, and the upcoming The Porcelain Cradle, as well as the interactive documentary Venus Noire, which was created as part of her studies at the University of York. CHLOE ESSLEMONT meets with the young filmmaker and digital curator.Read More
How podcasts are changing the way we engage with art online … and offline: An interview with the Art History Babes.
Created in June 2016 by four recent Art History Graduates from UC Davis in California, the Art History Babes publishes episodes weekly to talk art history, politics, museums, gender, boxing, cocktails, and more. MAYANNE SORET interviews them.Read More
In a series of interviews, MAYANNE SORET explores the world of art history podcasts. Here, she introduces the series and shares some thoughts on her own introduction to the world of podcasting. Featuring THE ART HISTORY BABES, THE LONELY PALETTE and ART MATTERS.Read More
Grime. A genre typified by propulsive electronic production played at a tempo of roughly 140 beats per minute, aggressively delivered rapped vocals (very often in the form of repeated refrains) and an aesthetic that perfectly embodies the black British youth off the past 15 years or so. Since its inception, it has had a strained relationship with the mainstream media. It has been portrayed as nothing more than musical barbarism and has been excluded from the likes of award ceremonies, talk shows and musical magazines. Lamar Ita interviews photographer Vicki Grout, Radio Host Scully, and Producer and DJ Luke Warm.Read More