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Hariharan is one of the pioneering components of Indian music. Immensely popular for his playback singing, Hariharan has sung in Hindi, Tamil, Malayalam, Kannada and Telugu movies. He is an established Ghazal singer, and one of the precursors of Indian fusion music.
After having laughed and sung with her off-beat 3 girls-band Les Valseuses, Zoé Simpson is now facing her dreams by herself. Having stood out as a singer-songwriter at Francis Cabrel’s Rencontres d’Astaffort, she now showcases her story, her passion for words and her obsessions. Zoe Simpson writes about women. She embodies those who scream for freedom, those who love and forgive, and also those who suffer or make mistakes.
Obsessed by the precision of lines of verse, by film narration, by drawing, she’s a light footed poet. Her songs depict women, with deep, sensitive, festive and dancing words. Their obsessive melodies and arrangements are composed by Malcolm Crespin. Producer of the album FEMMES DEBOUT (« Women upright »), he’s the notes as she’s the words.
Since the beginning, Delphine has been working on the boundaries between reality and imagination, on travel and the question of the traveling man. Her practice and techniques are multiple, expressed through murals, illustrations, installations, comics, paintings, drawings, graffiti, and street art.
Nicolas’ creation deals with mythological characters, hybrid beings inspired by ancient civilizations, pagan rites, dreamlike and poetic worlds, imaginary or parallel, where nature is mistress and the human is a distant memory, or a transformation.
The mapping projected on the tomb of Abdullah Qtub Shah takes as a starting point the story of Hyderabad from the reign of Abdullah. By mixing the Krishnakriti Foundation’s photographic archives, Delphine Delas’ drawings inspired by this collection, current videos of the city, visual games and volume from the architecture of the tomb, Nicolas Louvancourt and Delphine Delas present for the first time in India, a unique audiovisual work in 3D.