Jodie Mack

Final Days of Professor Mack's "Posthaste Perennial Pattern" in NYC Times Square

Every night through the month of September, Professor Jodie Mack's Posthaste Perennial Pattern has been featured as part of the Times Square Arts Alliance's wonderful program Midnight Moment.  Posthaste Perennial Pattern fuses synthetic floral fabrics in a stop-motion animation that pulsates as if capturing a garden in bloom within a single moment.  The Museum of Modern Design describes Posthaste as a "response to Miriam Schapiro's 1973–74 collage-painting, The Beauty of Summer. Schapiro, a pioneering feminist artist, championed and referenced women’s domestic arts and crafts in her work, and her approach to everyday material continues to inspire artists today."

Read more about Miriam Schapiro's exhibtion "Surface/Depth" at the MAD page, and also about Professor Mack's contribution to the exhibit in our page of March 23rd.

Professor Macks films showcased at Lovett-Brewster Art Gallery

Professor Jodie Mack's "Glitch Envy: Experimental Films", at New Zealand's Govett-Brewster's Len Lye Centre, "showcase a gleaming body of experimental cinema built around hand-made and stop motion animation with a thrilling prismatic finale."  The survey of Professor Mack's work runs from May 12th through July 22nd, and in the words of the gallery, Professor Mack "has been at teh top of our wish list since the Len Lye Centre opened."

Read more about the exhibition here; view the program here or download it PDF iconhere.

Professor Mack's films presented in international venues

Professor Jodie Mack's films have been presented around the world this year.  The screenings have included:

Let Your Light Shine and Undertone Overture screened as part of Chicago's DINCA Vision Quest

Dusty Stacks of Mom screened in Copenhagen at CPH:DOX 

Razzle Dazzle screened in competition at the 25FPS Festival in Zagreb, Croatia

Something Between Us premiered at the New York Film Festival, and played in Toronto as part of the Verge Video at Art Toronto

 

Pop Icon Meets Experimental Film: Katy Perry and Jodie Mack

“The BAM series paired shorter, experimental works in 3D with longer features, so there’s a nice attention to the varying possibilities of the medium,” says Jodie Mack, an assistant professor of film and media studies.

read the full story in Dartmouth Now

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