First Try For The Mobile Cinema

Munka 18 setup

The new setup: foldable screen, soundsystem, three batteries charged by solarpanel

Munka 9 setup

First stop: Munka Folk High School

Munka 8 setup

Podiums, parasols, recycled paper blankets

Munka 7 setup

People starting to arrive: students, former students, neighbours, friends

Munka 6 preparations

Front stairs of the school will be used as bleachers

Munka 10 setup

Frontal view

Munka 1 urinal

Old urinal re-tooled into a barbeque barrel

Munka 3 urinal

David Skoog, principal of the art school at Munka Folk High School

Munka 4 urinal

David Skoog working the barbeque barrel

Munka 17 intro


Munka 5 intro talk

Introducing the Slideshow

Munka 16 intro

Introducing the Future program

Munka 14 screening

View from the podiums

Munka 11 screening

We Have No Art begins

Munka 12 screening

David Skoog viewing from the top of the stairs

Sister Corita in We Have No Art, by Baylis Glascock

Sister Corita
All images are (c) Corita Art Center
For the outdoor screening we’ve arranged at the Munka Folk High School, we’ll present We Have No Art, a film about Sister Corita made by Baylis Glascock in 1967. The film covers the teaching methods and ideas of artist-teacher Sister Corita Kent at the Immaculate Heart College in Los Angeles. It shows classroom conversations about art and teaching, and includes a scene with the students going on a field trip to a local car wash. We see Sister Corita explain to a full auditorium what a Happening is. The film also covers her list of Ten rules for students, teachers and life, otherwise commonly attributed to John Cage.
Sister Corita
Corita Kent (1918-1986) became known for her silkscreen prints during the 1960s and 1970s. She was an innovative and unusual pop artist whilst living and practising as a Catholic nun in California. As a Sister of the Immaculate Heart of Mary in Los Angeles, she ran the Art Department at Immaculate Heart College until 1968 when she left the Order to work on her art.
Sister Corita
Sister Corita
All images are (c) Corita Art Center

At the Folk High School

Munka entre

Glassplates by Ernst Larsson (the first headmaster), 1913

A folk high school is a form of popular adult education, and originated with the social movements of 19th and 20th century Sweden. As part of the Munka Folk High School celebrating it’s 100 year jubilee in 2013, we’ve arranged a screening on the lawn in front of the school. The screening starts with a Slideshow of old glassplates depicting the school when it was newly built in 1913.


Glassplates by Ernst Larsson (the first headmaster), 1913

The artvideos in The Future program have all been produced by art students at Munka Folk High School during a workshop organised by the Sunshine Socialist Cinema during the spring of 2013. The students – Siri Berg, Hanna Carlsen, Björn Delgård, Karin Ellerstrand Bengtsson, Malin Ida Eriksson, Alexander Findeisen, Ryan Karlsson, Nina Myrendal, Thomas Olsson, Louise Petersson, My Sjöberg and Nils Östbrant – have worked at imagining and visualizing thoughts of the future and future ways of seeing.

Website of the art students




Glassplates by Ernst Larsson (the first headmaster), 1913