Studio Time. Future thinking in art and design
- A-Z night
- De Unie Hasselt-Genk
- Francesca Torzo
- Kunst aan de Maas
- Kunst in open ruimte
- Mies van der Rohe Award
- Milan Design Week
- Open Call
- Performatieve tentoonstelling
- performative exhibition
- Pit – Art in Public Space in Borgloon-Heers
- Presentatie jong ontwerptalent
- rehearsing Tentoonstelling
- Ruimtelijke installatie
- School of Time
- sound art
- Studio Future
- Tentoonstelling designtalent
- Tentoonstelling in Vleugel '58
- Tentoonstelling ontwerptalent
- The Wilde Things
- The Work of Time
- Z33 off-parcours
Exhibition Perpetual Uncertainty
Perpetual Uncertainty is an exploration of contemporary art in the nuclear anthropocene. The exhibition brings together international artists from across Europe, the USA and Japan to investigate experiences of nuclear technology, radiation and the complex relationship between knowledge and deep time.
Exhibition as Novel. The Wilde Things.
With exhibition ‘The Wilde Things,’ Z33 explores new presentation models for contemporary jewellery in context of a wearer and within a narrative framework. Furthermore it takes a critical look at current developments within this discipline, which has evolved since the 1960s to become an autonomous, artistic, and reflective design practice.
Future Thinking. Interview with Tobias Revell
In the first Z33 Debate, ‘Future Thinking,’ Jan Boelen and Tobias Revell explore a series of questions related to design and future thinking. Whereas all designers design for the future, some do it more intentionally than others; for some, proposing or facilitating alternative future visions is the core of their work.
Ele Carpenter. Getting Closer to Deep Time with Kota Takeuchi
Over the last 6 years, Fukushima-based artist Kota Takeuchi has made a series of intelligently informed and aesthetically embedded artworks that draw us closer to the contaminated site of the dilapidated Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power plant
Ele Carpenter. (Post-) Nuclear Anthropocene
Nuclear industry is undergoing a process of decommissioning and waste management. At the same time, a renewed interest in the ‘nuclear humanities’ is now also reaching art and curating. Curator and writer Ele Carpenter reflects on the relation of art and nuclear culture.