anterior LABASAD student projects siguiente

Lidia García, Xavier Vaqué and Toni Amengual

Friday, September 9 from 7:00 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. Espai F, Disseny Hub Barcelona


Presentation of projects and round table of two LABASAD students moderated by Toni Amengual, director of the Online Master in New Documentary Photography.

Where? Espai F, Disseny Hub Barcelona, ​​Plaça de les Glòries Catalanes 38, Barcelona

When? Friday, September 9 from 7:00 p.m. to 7:45 p.m.

In a round table format, the director of the Master in New Documentary Photography, Toni Amengual, will accompany us on a journey through the experience and final project of two of his students. The protagonists will be Lidia García and Xavier Vaqué with their projects 1 out of 5 and Satori Time respectively. Two works that exemplify the good rhythm and quality of the proposals that come out of LABASAD with a training model developed in Online / Onlive.

The projects in the words of their creators

Lidia García, about 1 out of 5

It tells the story of a girl who acquires a super power. Through the five chapters we will go through the different stages of development, from a child to an adult. We will gradually understand your feelings, your emotions, your way of seeing the world and the way you relate to your family and how it evolves over time. He will guide us through different artistic techniques until he reveals the great secret that he has kept for too long. In the project I try to connect with concepts such as family, transgenerational, love, silence, childhood and trauma.

Xavier Vaqué, on Satori Time

Satori Time is a project that establishes a parallelism between the process of analog photography and the artisan process of regenerative agriculture carried out by the Clos Mogador Winery located in the DOC Priorat. The idea is to develop its own visual language through the creation of the singular imagery of a wine. Reflecting the sun as the totality of the energy received by the vineyards and the relationship of the human team with the land. Solarigraphy is chosen as a means to obtain a latent image that records the daily path of the sun across the sky with very long exposure times, showing spectrums of light that the human eye cannot see.

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