The Whitechapel Gallery is committed to making all of our events as accessible as possible for every audience member. Please contact email@example.com if you would like to discuss a particular request and we will gladly discuss with you the best way to accommodate it.
– Information about access on site at the gallery is available here https://www.whitechapelgallery.org/visit/access/
– This includes information about Lift access; Borrowing wheelchairs & seating; Assistance Animals; Parking; Toilets and baby care facilities; Blind & Partially Sighted Visitors; Subtitles and transcripts; British Sign Language (BSL) and hearing induction loops; Deaf Messaging Service (DMS).
About This Event
– This event takes place in the Zilkha Auditorium at Whitechapel Gallery
– You must purchase a ticket to attend the event. Concession tickets are available. If you require a Personal Assistant to support your attendance, we can offer them a seat free of charge, but it must be arranged in advance.
– This event is suitable for those over the age of 16
– Content Warning: The film contains references to racialised violence.
– We are unable to provide British Sign Language interpretation for this event
– We are unable to provide live closed captioning or CART for this event.
– This event last approximately 2 hours. There are no rest breaks currently scheduled during this event.
– An audio recording of the Q&A portion of the event can be obtained by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org following the event.
– To the best of our knowledge, there are no planned disruptions to local transport on the date of the event.
– Our nearest train stations – Aldgate East Underground (1 min) and Whitechapel Overground (15 min) – are not wheelchair accessible. The closest wheelchair accessible station is Shoreditch High Street (15 min) or Liverpool Street (15 min).
– Free parking for Blue Badge holders is available at the top of Osborn Street in the pay and display booths for an unlimited period. Spaces are available on a first come, first served basis.
‘Hugely successful on both an artistic and a political level, it is a remarkable piece of work.’ – Trisha Tuttle (BFI London Film Festival Director)
A Roma woman buried alive in a forest in Poland during WWII returns to haunt us, uncovering a history of atrocities against the Roma in Europe, in Roz Mortimer‘s ghost story for the 21st Century. It fluidly interweaves fantastical re-imaginings of buried secrets with a ghostly narration and direct to camera testimony from survivors and witnesses of historic and contemporary crimes against the Roma in Poland and Hungary. Mortimer is in conversation following the screening.
This event is part of our season Ways of Knowing: Earth / Matter.
Roz Mortimer is a London-based filmmaker. She originally trained as a textile artist, exhibiting mixed media installations in the UK and Europe before expanding her practice to include film, photography, sound, performance and writing. She began working with moving image in 1995 and since then her award-winning films have been exhibited widely around the world in cinemas, galleries, film festivals, online and on television. She has an MA in Visual Sociology (Goldsmiths, University of London) and a PhD in Hybrid Documentary Film (University of Westminster). She is Senior Lecturer in Film at University for the Creative Arts. Her work has been commissioned and supported by Arts Council England, Wellcome Trust, Rockefeller Foundation, British Council, Film London Artist’s Moving Image Network, Animate Projects and Channel 4 Television. The Deathless Woman is her debut scripted feature.
Find out more about her work here and via The Deathless Woman website.