Documentation is an always an overt and integral part of our events. We also have a long history of filming, photographing and editing performances, talks, exhibitions and workshops, from vox pops on the streets of Hornchurch to filming a 24 hour performance marathon at The Serpentine Gallery.
Through our work on facilitation and Talkaoke, we are experts in quickly gaining rapport, asking the right questions and taking an insightful angle on any issue. Our documentation can have a positive impact on the flow of workshops and events when we get involved in the conversation while filming.
Below are some examples of our work:
Curated by the Guildhall School and Barbican’s joint Creative Learning Division, ‘Curious‘ featured new and original works by Guildhall Artist Programme in Leadership MMus students and associated artists. Performances included live music, visuals, dance as well as installations, discussions and open workshops. We got involved in the discussions and the workshops and mage this video to sum up the feel of this mini festival.
55 people came together for one day to work on the issue of young people and health. Social Innovation Camp brings together software developers and designers with people who understand a social problem to create innovative technical solutions to social problems.
The group had just 8 hours to define the problems and produce their online solution, including wireframes, a marketing plan, and a business model. This video is a summary of what took place over the day.
Video Promo & Adverts
Promotional video showing how a Talkaoke session is set up and run.
Short informational video showing an introduction to the clinic and the podiatry services provided at The Foot Clinic in Kent.
The People Speak were commissioned by Tate Britain to deliver Segue – an instant film-making project which invites participants to devise narrative and characters, storyboard scenes, make props, work with a costume designer and make-up artists to complete the look of their character, shoot their scene, before recording sound effects. Each scene was then joined together to create a narrative film. The Key of Chaos was the result of a weekend of working with young visitors aged between 3 and 16.