Following a screening of "Diary of a Chambermaid", the ICA played host to a Q&A with Jean-Claude Carrière in conversation with film critic Jonathan Romney.
This screening of "The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie" featured a panel discussion on the spectre of terrorism in Buñuel's films.
Join New Contemporaries director Kirsty Ogg on a walkthrough of the 2015 exhibition of Bloomsberg New Contemporaries.
Ahead of our panel discussion on terrorism in Buñuel, Eleanor Careless explores the representation of terrorist violence in his work.
This event marks the publication of the anthology Twenty Years of MAKE Magazine: Back to the Future of Women's Art edited by Maria Walsh and Mo Throp (I.B. Tauris: 2015), which is launched at the end of the day.
The ICA Bookshop recommends some great titles covering everything from the ethics of photography to the politics of squatting.
This panel discussion reflects on the work of Lawrence Alloway (1926–1990), a key figure in the development of modern art in Europe and America from the 1950s to the 1980s.
Maya Caspari spoke to ICA Associate Poet Sophie Collins about her writing, the journal she co-founded and the politics of translation.
We spoke director Francesco Clerici about what inspired him to create his film Hand Gestures and the process of making it.
Daghestani-Russian artist Taus Makhacheva discusses her art practice with curator Kasia Redzisz.
The ICA proudly presents a retrospective of the films of Luis Buñuel (1900–1983), celebrating his genius, irreverence and unique poetic style.
Through this commissioned video essay, filmmaker and academic Cristina Álvarez López focuses upon the films of Buñuel’s Mexican...
In this commissioned video essay, filmmaker and academic Cristina Álvarez López explores the distinctive cinematic experiments that first announced Buñuel’s provocative filmmaking to the world.
For the ICA’s retrospective "Luis Buñuel: Aesthetics of the Irrational" ‘international period’, this commissioned video essay from filmmaker and...
Ahead of our Luis Buñuel retrospective, Nico Marzano explores the director's Surrealism and critique of bourgeois morality.