Andy Field (GB)
9 - 20 October 2019
h. 11.00, 11.45, 12.30
14.00, 14.45 and 15.30
“A one-to-one meeting with a view of the city”.
Created in collaboration with a local school, Lookout is a one-to-one meeting between an adult, from the audience, and a child. An exchange between two people, who might not normally meet, that takes place on top of a building in Milan where together they look down on the city and imagine the future.
The conversation they share is a quiet journey through the past, present and future guided by the streets and landmarks laid out in front of them.
Through dreams of utopian architecture and possible catastrophes, hopes and fears, fashions of the future, proposed demolitions and real and imagined advances, they explore two very different versions of the city they both live in.
Lookout is an attempt to consider the big questions in a small way, to rediscover with a different gaze our Milan that we normally call home.
This version was developed through a workshop with the pupils of the third grade class of the I.C. Vittorio Locchi in Milan, who take part in the performance.
So far Lookout has been presented in: England, New Zealand, Egypt, Lithuania, Estonia, China, Shanghai, Vancouver. This version has been developed through a workshop with the fourth grade students of I.C. Vittorio Locchi in Milan who take part in the performance.
A project ZONA K and STANZE
c/o covered terrace Best Western Hotel Blaise & Francis, Via Enrico Annibale Butti, 9 (Dergano district).
Concept Andy Field Production Beckie Darlington Music and sound Tom Parkinson Dramaturgy Sybille Peters With the extraordinary participation of Class IVB I.C. Vittorio Locchi via Passerini: FRANCESCO, YAMAL, CRISTIAN, OLIVIA, DAVIDE C., DAVIDE D., ARAME, ADAM, RAHUL, KSENIA, MATTEO, ALESSANDRA, ANNA, LEONARDO, SABRINA, FEDERICO, BRIANA, VICTOR
Andy Field is an artist, writer and art curator based in London. He creates projects that aim to consider our relationships both with the spaces we inhabit and the people around us. He works primarily with children and young people. He has created interactive projects for families at the Natural History Museum in London, the Southbank Centre and the Arnolfini Gallery in Bristol. He is co-director of the Forest Fringe and writes for The Guardian and The Stage and Contemporary Theatre Review.