photo: Tadeo Cern.
One of the major qualities of Berlin is that it never stops coming up with disused old breweries, factories, or power stations that all of a sudden get a new lease on life as event and exhibition spaces. These places are usually massive and thanks to that the things that can happen here can go so far beyond what’s possible in a small gallery in Mitte.
That’s why we are so excited to see what the LOST ART Festival will come up with at their latest edition that will happen on September 24-26, 2021. They are using 6000 square meters of industrial halls of the old powerhouse in Reinickendorf to present the work of 80 artists in a 48h long art happening. A 1km long route through 24 dark rooms will create an ambiance of mystery and surprise. And you know we love a good surprise in the dark 😉
In addition to the exhibition, there will also be a 48h cinema hosted by Berlin-based arthouse streaming platform Behind The Tree, an entire floor with performances, as well as 2 open-air stages that will present live music during the day and DJ sets at night. So you can be sure this will heat up at the late hours. This is really much more than we could ask for!
Exclusive Pre-Sale with iHeartBerlin
If you are as excited as we are about the LOST ART Festival you might want to take advantage of our exclusive pre-sale code that you can use almost an entire week before the public ticket sale starts. The last edition in 2017 was such a hit that it sold out really fast, so this way you can obtain the desired timeslots completely hassle-free. Just follow our pre-sale link here and use the code iheartberlin to sign in. At this point it might be worth mentioning that the festival is completely non-commercial – the ticket sales will only cover the cost of the festival.
To give you a bit of a taster we have a trailer for you and some photos of some of the installations that you can expect. Enjoy!
Boris Acket, photo: Tim Buiting
Christopher Bauder, photo: Carsten Beier
Julia Sossinka, photo: Frank Sauer
Sven Sauer, photo: Carsten Beier
Tadao Cern, photo: Tadao Cern
photo: Carsten Beier