At the entrance, a pattern design is stamped on the back of day-passes. New flags are installed on existing flagpoles near the waterslide. How these collaborative forms relate to the social interactions that pervade the pool environment is discussed in a performance talk. The performance includes an analysis of recent climate data reportage and nonhuman co-presence by Richard Frater, lessons of Brexit and learning the technique of the crawl by Miriam Stoney, and mobile vectors of social mapping alongside words of merit by Karamia Müller.
Miriam Stoney (London, UK) is a writer and researcher interested in the ways in which built environments can influence a sense of wellbeing and belonging. Karamia Müller (Auckland, NZ) is a trained architect interested in marginalised spatial practices. Richard Frater (Berlin) is an artist working in environmental studies.