A film by Benoît Labourdette (1’55s, silent, 2017, pseudonym: Bob Boss).
When nature brings us back to the Sacred.
Collective film (4’32s, 2020)
When images and objects close to the body lead to shared collective memories of important moments.
A film by Benoît Labourdette and Lucie Vedel (36s, mute, 2017).
I love you a little, a lot, passionately...
Video-vegetal installation.Into the International Garden Festival of Chaumont-sur Loire, the landscape architect Jean-Philippe Poirée-Ville has created a vegetable sculpture, in a basement, as a large liana levitating in the dark. I worked on (...)
Collective film (3’02s, 2015).
Hands of humans from all over the world are talking through their tattoos, to music in a building by Le Corbusier.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (2’44s, 2016).
A sequence tour of the interior of the Basilica La Sagrada Família, by the architect Antoni Gaudí in Barcelona.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (1’46s, 2019).
A religious building, what else is it but a metaphor experienced by the sincere visitor to be immersed in the flowering?
Collective film (4’11s, 2016).
In a park, games of seduction of things at pivotal moments in their lives.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (2’13s, 2021).
As if life was reborn, in the heart of the mechanical world, love once again visible.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (1’42s, 2021).
Organic architecture from the sea.
Collective film (4’34s, 2016).
In nature, objects share their digital experiences.
Collective film (7’22s, 2018).
Simple everyday objects share their interiority.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (3’18s, 2011).
Invent a tale. Ground the story into reality. Why does the shape of the tale in 2011 ? Probably to make again metaphor, universal. A simple love story.
A film by Marie (2’14s, 2009).
Keep a record of what you see from home and not what is in your home. Even if what we see from home seems banal to us, the important thing is to share our gaze.
Collective film (3’27s, 2015).
In nature, objects sing to give themselves courage.
A film by Benoît Labourdette (5’27s, 2018).
Discovering in the materiality of the world that a work of art is not what it seems.