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14/12/2023 à 19:00

𝘙í𝘰 𝘛𝘶𝘳𝘣𝘪𝘰 (Shady River) by Tatiana Mazú González

According to the myth still in place in the coal towns of Patagonia, if a woman enters a mine, the earth becomes jealous. Then, there’s collapse and death. Shady River starts from a dark personal experience of transformation in a film about the silence of women who live in men’s villages. The film evokes questions around how to film where our presence is prohibited? How to record the resonances of what doesn’t sound?


As the fog and smoke from the power plant cover the town, the voices of the women of Shady River force their way between the white of the ice and the hum of the drilling machines, blowing up the structure of silence.

Tatiana Mazú González was born in 1989 in Buenos Aires and lives on the outskirts of the city between cats and plants in what used to be her grandmother’s house. She’s a documentary, experimental and visual artist and a left-wing feminist activist who once hoped to be a biologist or geographer: today, González’s imaginary explores the links between people and spaces, the microscopic and the immense, the personal and the political, the childish and the dark in different mediums such as Films, photographs, draws, designs and sews. Together with Joaquín Maito, she co-directed “The State of Things” (2012).


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