I am a visual artist from Athens, Greece. My interest in platonic theories, examining the duality of the natural and the artificial, is integral to my practice. I often question how nature, introducing the element of chance and unpredictability, can coexist or contradict with the strict structure of geometry.
This installation depicts bits of conversations I had in bed with my partner without his knowledge. The sheet we previously slept on is now used as a screen — the support of our bodies became the support of our voices.
A fictional archive of my personal obsession with documentation, in which I attempt to categorise the materials by ‘memory’ and ‘documentation’, the copy and the original, the unreliable and the authentic, the cadaver and the ghost. My current investigation spiralled from obtaining an outmoded camera that does not work anymore.
Natasha works with images of sincerity and processes of suspending disbelief to create moments where the viewer might feel included in an artwork’s story. She creates accessibility in her work by allowing an audience member to both mentally and physically piece elements of a narrative together.
Everything that we see and any results that we know are not necessarily the things and results as they are. Before everything starts, all is vanity. I hope this work can convey some emotions to the audience, because everyone will feel different emotions after different experiences.
It describes my sensitive feelings throughout London’s lockdown life. The disconnection between me and my families, my cats, my friends and society triggered me to ‘steal’ their life. So I intentionally collected their life moments they shared with me, and mixed with pre-recorded sound effects, presenting in this domestic and intimate wardrobe-space.
Anita Chanda is an artist and researcher in MA Art and Science, investigating how well-being can be enhanced by observing and accepting connections as imperfect, impermanent and incomplete. Chanda does performance, installations, videos and oil-paintings on aluminium surfaces to capture the ever-changing dynamics of art, science, and life itself.