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Project name

Bánkitó ZSK2028 workshop


Szabolcs KissPál, Ádám Schönberger, Eszter Susán Guerrero, Katalin Fenyves, Rotem Tashach

Zsidó kultúra 2028 workshop
Sathurday / 17:30-19:00 @ Bánk Gyöngye panzió

Organizers: Szabolcs KissPál , Eszter Susán Guerrero, Ádám Schönberger
Is there progressive contemporary Jewish art and culture in Hungary today? If so, what are your characteristics, who are your representatives, and where are you going? Where is Auschwitz, social justice, or new Jewish Klez-jazz in it? How could this artistic and cultural medium, which is currently difficult to delineate, reach more people and become a long-term commitment? In 2018, MAROM Budapest will launch a new initiative that seeks answers to these questions and provides micro-grants for the creation of new, “generative” projects through tenders after Bánkitó. During the workshop, we will present the results of the first meeting held in June 2018 in the form of a short film, with the aim of involving the widest possible circle in the implementation of the project!

Szabolcs KissPál: Vision/Revision­
Sathurday / 19:00-20:30 @ Bánk Gyöngye szaletli

Creators: KissPál Szabolcs, with the participation of Katalin Fenyves
What is the nature of a community of memory? Who, why, and how do you draw your boundaries? How did this happen 100 years ago, and are the lessons of what happened then relevant today? During the workshop, in addition to a short, intense, yet liberated concentration, we will interpret and bring to life a short drama entitled The Eighth Flame (Miklós Szabolcsi, 1925) together with the reading theater. Common thinking, play, lesson, action. Common catharsis!

Rotem Tashach (IL): It`s All Good
Sathurday / 20:00- 21:30 @Polgármesteri Hivatal

Aulea Foundation production
Performer, choreographer, lyricist: Rotem Tashach
Lighting design: Amir Castro
Art Consultant: Yair Vardi, Tal Yakhas, Nava Zuckerman
Music: Amy Whinehouse

Rotem Tashach’s 30-minute, the satirical piece raises critical questions about the effectiveness of the performing arts when it comes to phenomena such as the Syrian refugee crisis or the protracted Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
The performance, accompanied by a slide show, attempts to show how the horrors of real-life are transformed and transformed into a digestible entertainment product in our contemporary visual culture by diluting and reproducing images of disaster. By looking back at the iconic works of art history, the performance attempts to draw a genealogy of these numbing and neutralizing mechanisms. It parallels the culture of entertainment with the meticulously choreographed ceremonies of the nation-state for common commemoration and showdown.

Rotem Tashach is an extremely versatile Israeli artist: a dancer, choreographer, and also fine artist. In addition to teaching choreography, art history, art theory/aesthetics at the Jerusalem Academy of Arts, he is an instructor in acro-dance and acrobatics at the Academy and tours around the world with his choreographies.
Rotem was born in 1975. Until 1982, he grew up on the military bases of the Israel Defense Forces. He received a BA in Art History from Tel Aviv University in 2000, an Interactive Arts degree from New York University in 2006, and a Master of Fine Arts degree in 2009 from the Bezalel Academy in Jerusalem.
He currently lives in Israel and works in Tel Aviv as an independent choreographer and performer. Selected performances in English: Some Nerve (2015), Morphophilia and Ambiphobia (2013), and Paved Life (2012), which were also presented in Slovak in 2014-15 by the Elledanse Festival. In 2015, she participated in the Israeli-Polish choreographic exchange program in Poznan, Poland, where she performed her solo “Israelica” (2009). In 2013-2014, he was the artistic director of the Intimadance Festival held at the Tmuna Theater in Tel Aviv. As a teaching assistant at the Jerusalem Dance Academy, she teaches choreography, performance, and acro-dance.