w/ Parrish Smith, Job Sifre & angelboy

Red Planet

Price including €2,00 service costs

Saturday October 29th at Parallel
Doors: 23:59 - 05:00

Co-curated by Job Sifre, this club night will be the official afterparty of We Are Warming Up Festival. Since electronic music and nightlife were born as a counter culture, we believe the scene can play a more prominent role in addressing the theme of the festival: climate change. Expect a punk-like approach to line-up and art: next to sound smashers Parrish Smith, Job Sifre and angelboy, the evening will showcase Esther van der Heijden's video essay ‘A Flood Wipes Out’. The work explores different visual representations and narratives on climate change, and their roles. What is included and what is left out in these methods of visualizing, and therefore perceiving?

About We Are Warming Up Festival
We Are Warming Up is a multi-day festival in Tolhuistuin revolving around climate change and specifically the role of art and music in this topic. Warming Up develops, (co)produces and presents art and entertainment projects around climate change, focused on systemic change: not just tech solutions, but primarily focused on social justice. Unlike everything else, art provides a safe space for imagining, experimenting and practising new ways of dealing with the world.

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Parrish Smith (live)

The past year marked a major moment for Parrish Smith; Amsterdam’s cherished club renegade – who’s previously hit Dekmantel Festival over the head with high-velocity DJ sets – finally released the 11-track outcome of years of sonic soul-searching. Debut record ’Light Cruel & Vain’ portrays the artist at his most delicate and most defiant, interweaving all genres close to his heart: from noise and punk to techno and pop. Shrouded in a veil of mystery and surprise, we can’t wait to see Parrish Smith (and his live band) raise hell at Parallel.

Job Sifre


Esther van der Heijden

Esther van der Heijden is a multi-media artist, visual researcher, and educator. Her practice entails artistic research, costume design, ceramic experimentation, and writing. These expressions often merge within layered video worlds that are investigative, critical, and playful. Much of Esther’s work revolves around water, oceanic ecosystems and evolution, and storytelling that is related to the aquatic. She reads oceanic fiction and folktales as tools that unpack current climate and political crises at sea.