Friday, February 26, 2021, 3–4:15 pm
Live on Zoom
Hosted live on Zoom, each session is free and open to the public. Space is limited, and reservations are required. Register for this individual event and upcoming sessions here.
Recreational Meeting: Moving Image with Eduardo Williams
Developed in collaboration with filmmaker Eduardo “Teddy” Williams, this walking session explores the relationship between movement, the camera, and our environment.
Fridays, February 5–March 12, 2021, 3–4:15 pm, Dia Online
Facilitated by artist and Dia educator Stephen Kwok in collaboration with a series of guest artists, these workshops invite participants to reimagine digital platforms and the social formats that they prescribe through experimental and experiential exercises. In practice, these sessions explore how distance may enable, rather than limit, engagement with our surroundings, ourselves, and each other.
Stephen Kwok makes experimental events that incorporate sculpture, live performance, digital media, and text. He holds an MFA from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago and a BA in business administration from the University of Southern California, Los Angeles. He was an artist-in-residence at Delfina Foundation’s Performance as Process program in London. Kwok has exhibited at Seoul Museum of Art; Surplus Space, Wuhan; Haus der Kulturen der Welt, Berlin; Center for Performance Research, Brooklyn; Julius Caesar Gallery, Chicago; Contemporary Arts Center, New Orleans; and Lawndale Art Center, Houston.
Eduardo Williams was born in 1987 in Argentina. He studied at the Universidad del Cine in Buenos Aires before joining Le Fresnoy – Studio national des arts contemporains in Tourcoing, France, in 2012. Williams’s short films Pude ver un puma (2011) and Que je tombe tout le temps? (2013) premiered at Cannes Film Festival, and Tôi quên rồi! (2014) at FID Marseille. His first feature, El auge del humano (2016), won the Golden Leopard award at the 2016 Locarno Film Festival. His most recent short film, Parsi (2018), premiered at the TK date Berlinale, and has since been shown at Tate Modern, London; Lincoln Center, New York City; and other festivals and museums.