Screening: The Memory-Image | Mark Leckey at The Irish Film Institute, Dublin


Screening: The Memory-Image | Mark Leckey at The Irish Film Institute, Dublin Date/Time
Date(s) - 29/01/2019
6:30 pm - 8:00 pm

Irish Film Institute





The IFI and aemi are delighted to welcome Turner-Prize winning artist Mark Leckey to attend and take part in a discussion with Dr Sarah Durcan following the screening of The Memory-Image at the IFI on January 29th at 18.30.

Please note tickets for this event are limited so early booking is strongly advised.

The moving image comes closer than any other medium to conveying and informing our experience of time and memory. ‘The Memory-Imag’e presents four films ranging from Alain Resnais’s famous tracking shots exploring the collective memory housed in France’s Bibliothèque Nationale to the Irish premiere of Turner Prize-winning artist Mark Leckey’s extraordinary Dream English Kid 1964-1999, a film that acts as a journey into the artist’s own past via found footage on the internet.

Also including internationally acclaimed shorts by Lucy Raven, Rosalind Nashashibi and Lucy Skaer, this programme highlights the peculiar nature of the relationship between memory and media by fixing our attention on moments and institutions of shared history and experience. Curated by Sarah Durcan in collaboration with aemi, this programme is supported by the Arts Council and NCAD.

Programme info:

Toute la mémoire du monde/All the world’s memory, Alain Resnais, 1956, 21 minutes, Blu-ray;

Flash in the Metropolitan, Rosalind Nashashibi & Lucy Skaer, 2006, 3 minutes, 16mm;

The Deccan Trap, Lucy Raven, 2015, 4 minutes, Digital;

Dream English Kid, 1964-1999 AD, Mark Leckey, 2015, 23 minutes, Digital

BIOGRAPHY:Mark Leckey (born 1964) is a British contemporary artist, working with collage art, music and video. His found object art and video pieces, which incorporate themes of nostalgia and anxiety, and draw on elements of pop culture, span several videos. In particular, he is known for Fiorucci Made Me Hardcore (1999) and Industrial Light and Magic (2008), for which he won the 2008 Turner Prize.


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