The Infinite Happiness

  • February 17, 2018 / 14:00
  • February 24, 2018 / 18:00

Directors: Louise Lemoine, Ila Beka
France, Denmark, 2015, 83’, color
Danish with Turkish subtitles
 

Conceived as a personal video diary, The Infinite Happiness is an architectural experience. The film takes us to the heart of one of the contemporary housing development considered to be a new model of success. Inhabiting the giant “8 House” built by Danish architect Bjarke Ingels in the suburbs of Copenhagen, Ila Bêka & Louise Lemoine recount their subjective experience of living inside this experiment of vertical village, elected in 2011 “World best residential building.” As a Lego game, the film builds up a collection of life stories all interconnected by their personal relation to the building. The film draws the lines of a human map which allows the viewer to discover the building through an inner and intimate point of view and questions the architecture's ability to create collective happiness showing the surprising results of this new type of social model of the 21st century.

These screenings are free of admissions. Drop in, no reservations.

Louis Kahn: Silence and Light

Louis Kahn: Silence and Light

The Belly of an Architect

The Belly of an Architect

Sidewalls

Sidewalls

The Human Scale

The Human Scale

Cathedrals of Culture - Part 1

Cathedrals of Culture - Part 1

The Infinite Happiness

The Infinite Happiness

My Architect: A Son’s Journey

My Architect: A Son’s Journey

Cathedrals of Culture - Part 2

Cathedrals of Culture - Part 2

Trailer

The Infinite Happiness

Marcel Duchamp’s Bicycle Wheel

Marcel Duchamp’s Bicycle Wheel

In 1998 Ben Jakober and Yannick Vu collaborated on an obvious remake of Marcel Duchamp’s Roue de Bicyclette, his first “readymade” object. Duchamp combined a bicycle wheel, a fork and a stool to create a machine which served no purpose, subverting accepted norms of art. 

Turquerie

Turquerie

Having penetrated the Balkans in the fourteenth century, conquered Constantinople in the fifteenth, and reached the gates of Vienna in the sixteenth, the Ottoman Empire long struck fear into European hearts. 

Giorgio de Chirico

Giorgio de Chirico

Giorgio de Chirico was born on July 10, 1888, in Volos, Greece, to an Italian family. His mother, Gemma Cervetto, was from a family of Genoa origin, but most likely she was born in Izmir. His father, Evaristo, was born on June 21, 1841 in the Büyükdere district of Istanbul.