Director: Scott Crary
USA, English with Turkish subtitles, 75', 2004, color

Throughout music history there have been countless talented bands from the New York scene. One of the most extraordinary periods is the No Wave. Beginning in the late 70's, most people labeled this style as 'unlistenable'. Kill Your Idols explores the No Wave, focusing on bands and musicians, old and new, like DNA, Suicide, Foetus, Sonic Youth, Yeah Yeah Yeahs or Liars, with their comments, thoughts and musical values..

No Distance Left to Run

No Distance Left to Run

Cure For Pain: The Mark Sandman Story

Cure For Pain: The Mark Sandman Story

Under African Skies

Under African Skies

Kill Your Idols

Kill Your Idols

1991: The Year Punk Broke

1991: The Year Punk Broke

RIP!: A Remix Manifesto

RIP!: A Remix Manifesto

Haack…The King of Techno

Haack…The King of Techno

Until the Light Takes Us

Until the Light Takes Us

The Source Family

The Source Family

Marley

Marley

Modernity Building the Modern / Reshaping the Modern

Modernity Building the Modern / Reshaping the Modern

A firm believer in the idea that a collection needs to be upheld at least by four generations and comparing this continuity to a relay race, Nahit Kabakcı began creating the Huma Kabakcı Collection from the 1980s onwards. Today, the collection can be considered one of the most important and outstanding examples among the rare, consciously created, and long-lasting ones of its kind in Turkey.

A Photographer’s Biography Pascal Sebah

A Photographer’s Biography Pascal Sebah

Following the opening of his studio, “El Chark Societe Photographic,” on Beyoğlu’s Postacılar Caddesi in 1857, the Levantine-descent Pascal Sébah moves to yet another studio next to the Russian Embassy in 1860 with a Frenchman named A. Laroche, who, apart from having worked in Paris previously, is also quite familiar with photographic techniques.

Doublethinking About Big Brother! <br> 11 Quotes from 1984

Doublethinking About Big Brother!
11 Quotes from 1984

Our Doublethink Double vision exhibition’s title alludes to George Orwell’s seminal work 1984 and presents a selection that includes Tracey Emin, Marcel Dzama, Anselm Kiefer, Bruce Nauman, Raymond Pettibon, and Thomas Ruff, as well as Turkish artists, tracing the steps of pluralistic thought through works of art.