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[Exhibition]

William Forsythe x Ryoji Ikeda

Nowhere and Everywhere at the Same Time N°2 - test pattern [n°13]

From 1 to 31 December

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Réservez par téléphone
01 40 03 75 75 Monday to Saturday from 10.30am to 7.30pm

Réservez sur place
At information and ticket office folly 7 days a week from 10.30am to 7.30pm

Prices

Full Price 8€
Reduced rate* 5€
Carte Villette and Subscribers* free
Youth Card* 3€


* view our detailed price list

Vos places à prix réduits

Abonnement
Tous les spectacles à 10, 15 or 20€ avec les meilleures places en priorité
Carte Solo
Carte Duo
30% de réduction sur tous les spectacles et les Ateliers Villette à 8€, en toute liberté
Abonnement jeune
Pour les moins de 26 ans

Venue

Access Porte de Pantin :
Metro : Line 5
Bus : Line 75,151
Tram : Line T3b
Parking Nord "Cité des Sciences" - PML please call 01 40 03 75 75

Date

From December 1st to December 31st

Tuesday to Saturday 1pm to 8pm
Sunday from 1pm to 6pm

In this exhibition, William Forsythe, the iconoclastic choreographer and the multi-disciplinary musician Ryoji Ikeda present their artwork simultaneously. These two mesmerizing installations make for a mentally and physically engaging experience. → Part of the Festival d’Automne

THE EXHBITION

William Forsythe is a choreographer who, not content with having revolutionized “classical” ballet, has always been an exponent of choreography - which, he says, is not to be confused with dance. Ryoji Ikeda, one of the leading figures in electronic music, approaches music in conjunction with its spatial and visual arts-related dimensions. Between William Forsythe, whose work says much about his passion for music, and Ryoji Ikeda, who made his artistic début as part of the groundbreaking Dumb Type collective, their paths were bound to cross.

Nowhere and Everywhere at the Same Time N°2 consists of hundreds of pendulum hanging in a space, prompting the visitor to rethink the relationship between his or her body and space. It invites the visitor to be the activating force behind the work, him or her becoming its own choreographer.

As for Ryoji Ikeda, he presents a new, monumental variant of his Test Pattern project, in which he translates and materializes the influx of data (sounds, texts, photographs and films) which submerge our everyday lives. A hypnotic succession of black and white motifs, barcodes generated by the real time conversion of sound waves, unfurl before us at a dizzying rate in synch with the music. Spectators are invited on a journey into the confines of their perception, and with it, a meditation on the limits of their condition.

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