ZU VERSCHENKEN (PHASE 3)
RODRIGO ANDREOLLI

Thurs 26.10. – Sun 14.11. - Augmented-Reality-App
Various Venues

Sat 13.11. | 7 pm –22 pm - Installation
Sun 14.11. | 4 – 8 pm - Installation
Sun 14.11. | 8 pm - Performance
Frankfurt LAB – Halle 2

Zu verschenken is a game of circumstances designed to disappear or appear in the form of memories, data and virtual manifestations. In his multi-part project, performance artist Rodrigo Andreolli explores the contradictory economies of the gift inscribed in objects that people have left behind for the taking in public spaces. With colleagues, Andreolli strolled through streets last year and collected the rubbish of an excessive society – furniture, appliances and clothes – and hijacked it into a new, temporary existence as heap-shaped objects. Now these apparitions return in the third phase of the project. As augmented reality sculptures, they fill the foyers of the festival’s theatres, visible with the help of an app. In addition, these simulacra of choreography are brought together in a final installation and performance.

Concept: Rodrigo Andreolli
Collecting & Amassing: Miguel Caldas, Ida Daniel, Carolina Mendonça, Mara Kirchberg, Todor Stoyanov, Amina Szecsödy, Gry Tingskog
Lighting: Rodrigo Andreolli, Patrick Faurot, Gry Tingskog
Sound: Miguel Caldas, Amina Szecsödy
Images: Rodrigo Andreolli, Patrick Faurot, Todor Stoyanov, Amina Szecsödy
A.R. Sculptures: Rodrigo Andreolli, Todor Stoyanov


Contributions during the walks: René Alejandro Huari Mateus, Rose Beermann, Diana DeFex, Nina DeLudemann, Katja Cheraneva, Bojana Kunst, Patrick Faurot, Eliza Goldox, Romuald Krezel, Lee Mun Wai, Carina Premer, Max Smirzitz, Tomás de Souza

A project by Rodrigo Andreolli in cooperation with Künstlerhaus Mousonturm and the Master's programme Choreography and Performance at the Justus Liebig University Giessen and the Hessian Theatre Academy. Initial research was made possible by the #takecare programme of the Fonds Darstellende Künste with funding from the Federal Commissioner for Culture and the Media.

Photos: Rodrigo Andreolli and Eliza Goldox