For $35 per year, you make Skewed Visions possible. Without relying on big money or foundations, we can do what needs to be done. Plus, members get super-major discounts to performances and events.
Skewed Visions are singularly aware of the intangible realities of space. The most important among these intangibilities is the simple fact that the space in which we live, through which we move, which we use, enjoy, or dislike is always already claimed. There is no such thing as uncharted territory when it comes to spatial propertyship.
Losing Kantor is an intriguing set of moments and images strung together and focused through your own cardboard set of blinders. It’ll make you think differently about theater, and about being an audience member. And it’s, strangely, not the least bit weird or taxing. It’s actually quite refreshing and reinvigorating.
We rarely have any reason or ability to spatialize making do the way we did watching Losing Kantor. What felt poignant was the paradox of the apparent wish to know from that pitiable space of one’s own, sitting there next to others’, and the sphere of giant people and obscure behaviors outside so complete with difference and beyond comprehension.