WonderRoot Podcast: Navigating Anna Spence’s Video World

Sorry, looks like no contributors are set
Anna Spence, Endless Winter, 2012, digital video, courtesy of the artist.

Filmmaker Anna Spence has a knack for making art that makes you wonder, “What is that?” and “Why can’t I stop looking at it?” There’s a provocative edge that runs through her work, displaying her commitment to blurring the lines of how viewers expect sight and sound to blend together. In this conversation with Floyd Hall, Anna talks about her Atlanta roots, making the switch from psychology to film, and video art’s evolution as a new creative platform.

Swan Coach House Gallery: Little Things on view through January 6

Audio: Click the player above to listen to Hall’s conversation with Anna Spence, or download the MP3.


Swan Coach House Gallery: Little Things on view through January 6


BURNAWAY Radio now shares WonderRoot podcasts. The WonderRoot podcast series offers listeners a vast array of conversations and insights into WonderRoot and the Atlanta cultural community, while continuing our mission of uniting artists and community to inspire social change. These conversations also serve as a platform to highlight the wide spectrum of artists and initiatives that impact Atlanta, with an eye to how these discussions may also affect the global communities in which we live. WonderRoot believes that artists have the potential to change the world; we are artists giving back to the community that has done so much to inspire us.

To subscribe to WonderRoot podcasts here.

Related Stories

On RaMell Ross

Exurbs and the Rural
L. Kasimu Harris profiles artist and filmmaker RaMell Ross, whose documentary Hale County This Morning, This Evening offers lyrical new ways of portraying Black life in the rural South. Ross' work around Hale County is the subject of his new solo exhibition at the Ogden Museum of Art, New Orleans.