Watch the video

Learn more about the show before you go...

Project Arts Centre and NCAD

Exhibitions

From Fake Mountains to Faith (Hungarian Trilogy): Guided Tour with Prof. David Crowley

Dates: 17 Jan - 17 Jan

Show Time: 5pm

 

In collaboration with the National College of Art and Design (NCAD) there will be two guided tours of the current exhibition, From Fake Mountains to Faith (Hungarian Trilogy) by Budapest-based artist and cultural activist Szabolcs KissPál.

Professor David Crowley, cultural historian and Head of Visual Culture, National College of Art and Design, will lead a special guided tour and talk about the work and the artist at 5pm on Wednesday, 17 January.

From Fake Mountains to Faith investigates political communities as complicatedly constructed entities. Departing from the current authoritarian Hungarian state policy and the creation of ‘illiberal democracy’, the work examines institutional and historical narratives while looking at the shifting political and public perspective on trauma and memory.

From Fake Mountains to Faith (Hungarian Trilogy) – Guided Tour with Dr Lisa Godson.

Find out more about the exhibition here.

 

The
Big, Bold
Book Now
Button

Click for instant happiness.

Call the Box Office:

+353 1 8819 613

Last From the Newsroom

2019/20 Season at Project Arts Centre

Welcome to a brand new season of theatre, dance, performance and visual art at Project Arts Centre. We can’t wait for you to experience some of the many exhilarating, thought provoking and fun events and collaborations we’ve assembled for you throughout the 2019/20 season.  We’ll be announcing more works for the season in the coming months, but in the meantime, we have over 40 productions, events and exhibitions for you to experience. This year we have approached our programme in a new way.  We want to take you beyond a list of events and instead put an equal focus on…

Read More

Open Call: Future Forecast Curator

Project Arts Centre is powered by creative ideas, critical thinking and debate. Artists and audiences are often first to forecast the future – for good and for ill. As we look to our future in an uncertain world, which is leaning towards populism, tokenism, and right wing conservative politics, we want to engage in a conversation about contemporary Ireland and the arts. We want to peel back the skin to see how artists are faring and examine the ways in which our arts community can reflect, mediate, challenge and shape our collective fate. Where does our future lie? As part…

Read More
Visit the Newsroom