Finissage – Amos Kollek's Sue lost in Manhattan - Women and Walls: Screening cycle #1

Last Screening & Round Table with Katja Kobolt and Julia Hinderink

  • 21:00 - 23:59 Uhr
  • 04.05.2016
  • RM Base

Screening starts at 9 pm sharp!

Katja Kobolt (PhD) is a curator, producer and educator based in Munich, Germany. Katja has initiated and (co)curated as well (co)produced numerous art projects and exhibitions in different parts of Europe and has been active in a feminist curatorial collective Red Mined. Selected projects: Living Archive editions and 54. October Salon with Red Mined, Belgrade; A Space Called Public, curated by Elmgreen & Dragset, Munich; City of Women, Ljubljana; GUESTures by Margareta Kern, Munich and Ljubljana; Cross Border Experience, Ljubljana. Katja holds a phd from the LMU University Munich and is active also as a lecturer (Humboldt University of Berlin, educational programme with Red Mined and international conferences) and editor (e.g. Performative Gestures Political Moves; No One Belongs Here More Than You. The Living Archive: Curating Feminist Knowledge; GUESTures). Her articles on art, feminism and life have been published widely. Katja is just starting up an exciting art educational programme no stop non stop on post-migration society for youngsters and schools.

Julia Hinderink studied architecture between 1991 and 1995 with Hans Hollein at the univeristy of applied arts in Vienna. 1996 she received an Erasmus Stipendium at the Royal College of Art, London, where she received her MA. 1998 – 2000 she worked as a freelancer for rudolf+sohn and schmidt-schicketanz & partner with an emphasis on competitions. Since 2000 she runs her own studio and since february 2002 she is member of the Bavarian chamber of architects. She was part of the program of "Pilots- next models of design education" at the Stanley Picker Gallery, Kingston University. 2013 Julia Hinderink worked as a curator and moderator of the international symposium „Afritecture- exchanging knowledge“ at the Pinakothek der Moderne, Munich. Since 2014 Julia Hinderink writes as a freelancer for Baumeister, magazine for architecture. She lives with her three children in Munich.


As the title character in writer-director Amos Kollek’s “Sue,” Anna Thomson offers a haunting portrayal of a lonely Manhattanite who slowly descends into madness. But the indie production itself is an unsatisfying mix of gritty realism, poignant sentiment and scenes that, perhaps inadvertently, play like deadpan comedy. Pic lacks commercial potential, even as a homevideo release, but may generate interest on global fest circuit.

(Movie review by Joe Leydon for Variety, February 28, 1998)


Every Week, from 9 pm to 12 pm

For this very first screening cycle at the RM Base, Jennifer Bailey has selected films and moving image works that consider how female lives operate inside and outside the built environment and its intended purpose, e.g. economic, executive, leisure, education. The works consider the mechanisms of how agency and self-identity are produced within and in opposition to these surroundings.

The content selected is related to Bailey’s exhibition A brief history of girliness, currently showing at Space in Between, London. The work presented includes an obstructive installation made from exterior architectural materials and imagery from the built environment and medicine.

"Jennifer Bailey’s work is about the mechanisms of subjectivity and an investigation into the visual codes that constitute authenticity. Her practice sometimes takes her family, particularly her sister, as subject or material. Their inclusion is related to wider interests including the ‘performance’ of social class and attitudes to paid work, food and childrearing. Bailey lives and works in Glasgow." (SIB)