BUT NO DANCING, a site-specific performance
26 -28 February 2021
House Calls’ 4th public program with Fullfat Theatre X Throw BKK
"The pandemic lockdown brought us the opportunity to self-reflect. Within the periphery of comfort, it is a chance to meditate and be grateful, to set direction and determine to become a better person, to do all the things you always wanted to do, anything, but no dancing"
BUT NO DANCING
A site-specific performance
by Fullfat theatre X Throw BKK
Nualpanod Nat Khianpukdee
Three rounds only!
- Friday February 26, 2021 at 5.30 – 7 pm (fully booked)
- Saturday February 27, 2021 at 5.30 – 7 pm (fully booked)
- Sunday February 28, 2021 at 5.30 – 7 pm (fully booked)
100 Tonson Foundation proudly presents a site-specific performance But No Dancing, by Fullfat Theatre and Throw BKK. It is an interpretation and an extension to the exhibition House Calls by Pinaree Sanpitak. This performance wants to question both easy and uneasy moments during ‘quarantining at home’, whether by choice or otherwise. Throughout the one-hour duration, this performance will explore varieties of texture and shape within Pinaree’s works to examine subjects of fragility and femininity, with a performance space designed to seamlessly connect with the artist’s works.
This program is an extension of the exhibition House Calls an exhibition by veteran artist Pinaree Sanpitak, whose works have enriched and inspired Thailand’s art sphere for more than three decades. In this exhibition, the artist created up to 400 pieces of paper sculptures, using hand-torn stacks of natural paper to make the shape of a “Breast Stupa” (common structures in Buddhist temples), placed on top of various vessels, containers, and utensils that were once part of Pinaree’s home and collection.
House Calls will be on view until 4 April 2021 at 100 Tonson Foundation
Every Thursday-Friday, 10:00am-6:00pm and Saturday-Sunday, 11:00am-7:00pm.
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05 Jan 2021 INTERVIEWPaying homage to home
World-renowned Thai artist Pinaree Sanpitak's latest exhibition encourages visitors to explore their surroundings and the uncertainty of everyday existence. By Suwitcha Chaiyong