7 September 2007

ARTPROJX NY presents


a selection of films by

Alice Anderson
David Blandy
Dexter Dalwood

Ravi Deepres
Rineke Dijkstra
Nathalie Djurberg
Haris Epaminonda
Pamela Golden
Jesper Just

Idris Khan
Joshua Mosley
Michael Nyman
Terry Smith
Emily Wardill
Zatorski + Zatorski

Artprojx at

Late at Tate Britain
Friday 7 September

Screening 7-9pm

Event 6-10pm

Tate Britain

Millbank, London SW1P 4RG



Selected by David Gryn - Artprojx

Contact/info events@artprojx.com

+44 (0)7711 127 848


Artprojx NY presents


a selection of artists films featuring

Alice Anderson, David Blandy, Dexter Dalwood, Ravi Deepres, Rineke Dijkstra, Nathalie Djurberg, Haris Epaminonda, Pamela Golden, Jesper Just, Idris Khan, Joshua Mosley, Michael Nyman, Terry Smith, Emily Wardill, Zatorski + Zatorski

Artprojx at

Late at Tate Britain

Friday 7 September

Screening 7-9pm

Event 6-10pm

Image: still from 'Tarahi II' by Haris Epaminonda. Courtesy the artist & domobaal, london


A r t p r o j x  H i  F i  

p r e s e n t s


a n  a r t i s t   f i l m  s e l e c t i o n 

f e a t u r i n g


A l i c e  A n d e r s o n - Journal 2004-2005

D a v i d  B l a n d y - The White and Black Minstrel

D e x t e r  D a l w o o d - 1800

R a v i  D e e p r e s - Eden

R i n e k e  D i j k s t r a - Annemiek

N a t h a l i e  D j u r b e r g - Florentin

H a r i s  E p a m i n o n d a - Light, Tarahi II, IIII, V

P a m e l a  G o l d e n - Love & Hysteria

J e s p e r  J u s t - It Will All End In Tears

I d r i s  K h a n - A Memory... After Bach's Cello Suites

J o s h u a  M o s l e y - Beyrouth

M i c h a e l  N y m a n - Moscow 11.19.31

T e r r y  S m i t h - Overture

E m i l y  W a r d i l l - Basking in what feels like 'an ocean of grace', I soon realise that I'm not looking at it, but rather that I AM it, recognising myself

Z a t o r s k i  +  Z a t o r s k i - The Dance


A r t p r o j x  a t  ...

L a t e  a t  T a t e  B r i t a i n

I M A G E  &  S O U N D

F r i d a y  7  S e p t e m b e r 

S c r e e n i n g  7 p m  -  9 p m

 F i l m s  s e l e c t e d  b y 
 D a v i d  G r y n  -  A r t p r o j x



Tickets are strictly limited

Tickets will be available from the Clore reception desk/Clore entrance from 6pm. Tickets available on a first come first served basis.

David Gryn, Artprojx on the selection criteria: "The selection of films was based on a simple premise - good artists films I like listening to. They all use music. They are all great artists. There are a few secret world premieres in this selection too."

Image: still from The Dance by ZATORSKI & ZATORSKI


The rest of the Late at Tate Programme for the evening of 7 September


Exclusively for this one night Steve Beresford, Scanner and David Toop perform together, iconic British silent films accompanied with live music dominate the Tate’s enormous central gallery, with the extraordinary selection of Artprojx artist films and are free. Enjoy a drink, relax and submerge in sublime visual imagery and sound

North Duveens

18.30 – 21.30

Silent Films accompanied by live music

Part of BFI & Tate

18.30 – 19.35

The Open Road

UK 1926 Dir Claude Friese-Greene
65 mins. Colour. Silent, music accompaniment by Neil Brand

In 1924 Claude Friese-Greene (cinematographer and son of moving-image pioneer William) embarked on an intrepid road trip from Land's End to John O'Groats. He recorded his journey on film, using an experimental colour process. Entitled The Open Road, this remarkable travelogue was conceived as a series of 26 short episodes, to be shown weekly at the cinema.

When first exhibited at trade shows in 1925, Claude's colour process attracted the following comment: 'The Open Road, as the excellent series of English, Scottish and Welsh beauty spots and industrial glimpses is called, represents a big advance... it is easily the best approximation to natural hues yet seen here, many of the examples attaining what is surely perfection... in some respects the greatest British contribution to screen progress for years.'

The Open Road is important both as a landmark in the development of colour on film and as a fascinating social record of inter-war Britain. Tonight, at Late at Tate this newly restored version.


A Cottage on Dartmoor

UK 1929 Dir Anthony Asquith

114 mins. Black and White. Silent, music accompainment by Stephen Horne
Cast: Uno Henning, Norah Baring, Hans Schlettow

This early classic British film noir released in 1930 was notorious for holding in the

audience in suspense. Director Anthony Asquith – later known for classics like The Importance of Being Earnest – creates a psycho drama that would make Hitchcock smile. A story of the fruitless love of a barber's assistant for a manicurist and of the results of his jealous rage when she becomes engaged to a customer, told in a flashback during his attempted escape from Dartmoor. Asquith tosses in bomb-bursts of rapid-fire editing and off-kilter cinematography, and the pay-off will stop you dead.

These titles have been restored by the BFI National Archive

Room 9



Raconteur: Steve Beresford, Scanner and David Toop

Musicians often live unpredictable professional lives, so make shapes from the shapeless with anecdotal exchange. Off-stage, the raconteur improvises with memory and stories in parallel with the musical improvisation of the bandstand. Making their debut performance as a trio, exclusively for Late At Tate, three notorious raconteurs - Scanner, David Toop and Steve Beresford - will attempt the impossible by playing amplified devices and seeing where the stories take them.

Tickets are strictly limited

Tickets available from the Rotunda Information desk from 18.00 on a first come first served basis.

Room 15


Suzanne Fagence Cooper on Sir Edward Coley Burne-Jones, The Golden Stairs, 1880



An extraordinary programme that attracted a massive audience but also impressed everyone who saw and heard about it. it added to the calibre and richness of late at Tate.
(Heidi Reitmaier - Curator Tate Education Projects)

Congratulations. Was a great selection. Really enjoyed it.
(Max Pugh - Editor on Michael Nyman Film)

I really enjoyed last night-- some of the films were outstanding, all were enjoyable.
(Susan Hiller - artist)

Absolutely flawless selection of films. My fave was psychoanalytical french rap (Love & Hysteria by Pamela Golden) also loved lots of others
(Ben Lewis - tv arts documentary film maker and critic)

Screening looked great. Auditorium packed.
(Zatorski & Zatorski, artists in the programme)

It was a fabulous selection. Feedback from the Victoria Miro Gallery team was great. Everyone really enjoyed the different use of sound and also the jumps between the use of video and film and the different ranges in budgets! My particular favourites were Jesper's, Alice's and the Zartorski's. I love the way mine sounded. It is the best I've had it screened. I loved showing it as a performance. It felt as if we were inside the cello. Amazing!
(Idris Khan, artist in the programme)

It w as a great event. People even clapped!
(Dexter Dalwood, artist in the programme)