Photography and postproduction by Sean MacLeod
Geneva 2016

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Photo by Isidora Bojovic
Photo by Alex Eisenberg / LADA

Extravagant Bodies (Crime and Punishment)
18 November 2017, duration: 2h
LADA (The Live Art Development Agency), London, UK
Curated by KONTEJNER, Zagreb and Kiosk Platforma, Belgrade



Extravagant Bodies (Crime and Punishment)
20 November 2016
Duration: 2h30min
Dom Omladine Beograda
Curated by KONTEJNER | biro suvremene umjetničke prakse, Kiosk Platforma, Milica Pekić
Photo by Katarina Markovic

”APPOINTED” (promotional 05’43” teaser)
Performed on 22nd June 2016, duration: 2 hours @ADC grand studio,of Theatre du Grütli, Genève, Switzerland
Filmed by Chen Hangfeng, edited by Branko Miliskovic
Supported by Embassy of Foreign Artists, Adc Saison Danse, Foundation MALI PRINC.

photo by Hangfeng Chen 1.jpgphoto by Hangfeng Chen 2Photos by Hangfeng Chen


to name or assign to a position, an office, responsibility etc.

While on an artist in residence program in Geneva, Branko Milisković’s main goal was to try to enter the United Nations quarter while following his basic concept, that of being an intruder (a foreign body). Milisković made several attempts to obtain legal permission to get access to the UN’s Ariana Park as well as to the main building complex in order to have a photographic session. However, after negotiating for more than two months with several UN bureaucrats responsible for accreditation, Milisković’s inquiries were turned down due to his inability to provide the required documents. In order to react to and strongly criticise the UN’s policy of separating themselves with armed security guards and a steel fence from the civilians, working as a secret society and simultaneously retaining the position of global peacekeepers, Branko Milisković decided to inaugurate a new fictive Secretary-General of the United Nations, working and existing in its own dimension with an unlimited mandate. In his 2 hour-performance APPOINTED, Branko Milisković delivers the eight inaugural speeches written for the eight UN Secretary Generals since 1946.

Supported by:

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