I’m Here! III
World AIDS Day

December 1 - December 14 2019

Pera Film’s special film program dedicated to the World AIDS Day, I’m Here!, continues, with this year’s iteration set to take place between December 1 and December 14. The program will present a collection of seven short films by Visual AIDS, a contemporary art organization established in 1988 and committed to spreading awareness on AIDS/HIV, that explore the impact of arts on activism, alongside videos, experimental shorts and documentaries by various artists from the 80s to today.

This program’s screenings are free admissions. Drop in, no reservations. As per legal regulations, all our screenings are restricted to persons over 18 years of age, unless stated otherwise.

#WorldAIDSDay

in collaboration

December 1

19:00 Still Beginning

December 5

19:00 (In) Visible Women

19:00 Sea in the Blood

December 6

21:00 Still Beginning

December 7

15:00 They are lost to vision altogether

December 10

19:00 (In) Visible Women

19:00 Sea in the Blood

December 14

15:00 They are lost to vision altogether

They are lost to vision altogether

They are lost to vision altogether

(In) Visible Women

(In) Visible Women

Sea in the Blood

Sea in the Blood

I Remember: A Film About Joe Brainard

I Remember: A Film About Joe Brainard

Still Beginning

Still Beginning

I’m Here! III
World AIDS Day

Pera Film’s special film program dedicated to the World AIDS Day, I’m Here!, continues.

Transition to Sculpture

Transition to Sculpture

If Manolo Valdés’s paintings convey a search for materiality, his sculpture does so even more. Today, sculpture has taken over most of his workspace, his time, and his efforts.

Artist Nicola Lorini in Conversation

Artist Nicola Lorini in Conversation

Inspired by its Anatolian Weights and Measures Collection, Pera Museum presents a contemporary video installation titled For All the Time, for All the Sad Stones at the gallery that hosts the Collection. The installation by the artist Nicola Lorini takes its starting point from recent events, in particular the calculation of the hypothetical mass of the Internet and the weight lost by the model of the kilogram and its consequent redefinition, and traces a non-linear voyage through the Collection.

Mersad Berber

Mersad Berber

Mersad Berber was born in Bosanski Petrovac, Kingdom of Yugoslavia, on January 1st. He was the first son of Muhammed Berber and Sadika Berber, a well-known weaver and embroiderer. A year later, the family moved to Banja Luka after the city had suffered damage from the World War II.