• Hey Lucinda

    film by Joe King & Rosie Pedlow 2016, single channel, 05:19 mins as part of Tinderstick's 'The Waiting Room Project' colorist Jason R Moffat http://www.tindersticks.co.uk/tomorrows/
  • Parkwood Avenue, series/installation

    Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    2014, 23 photographs on newsprint, festoon cabling, 23 lightbulbs, drum kit

    (installation pics by Douglas Atfield)
  • Parkwood Avenue, composite

    Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    2014, limited edition c-type print
  • Schrödinger’s Cat/Parkwood Avenue

    Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    2013, single channel, 12:00 mins
    Suburbia disquieted as remote worlds become entangled with everyday life.

  • Resonance

    Composer/Creative Director: Simon Allen
    2 channel moving image: Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    Libretto: Alasdair Middleton
    Producer: Caroline Smith

    Premiere performance: Tuesday 04 September 2012.
    Venue: Purcell Room, Queen Elizabeth Hall

    Performance of a new audio-visual song-cycle that reveals unexpected connections between sight, sound, touch and words. Allen's colourful score combines instrumental sounds and electronic processes with a libretto by Alasdair Middleton and 2-channel moving image by artists Joe King and Rosie Pedlow. Lighting is by Katharine Williams with co-direction in development from Rachel Bagshaw, and audio description by William Elliott.

    Performed by a unique ensemble of artists including: Tom Fisher (speaker),Elaine Mitchener & Rebecca Askew (vocalists); Sylvia Hallett (strings, dulcitone & effects); Jan Hendrickse (winds and processing); Eliza McCarthy (prepared piano and dulcitone); Paul Moylan (double bass & dulcitone); Dai Pritchard (clarinets & pump organ).

    Resonance at the Still Point of Change is an Unlimited Commission for the Cultural Olympiad. For more information visit http://unlimited.southbankcentre.co.uk
  • Strange Lights

    Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    2010, single channel, 08:05 mins
    On a winter's night in 1980, American servicemen stationed at an RAF base, witnessed some 'unexplained lights' in Rendlesham Forest. The incident has since become Britain's most famous UFO mystery with abounding rumours of conspiracies and cover-ups. Some argue that the incident was a hoax whilst others believe that the forest is a doorway to another dimension. Maintaining a balance between celebration and criticality, this film revisits the forest, thirty years later, in search of similarly 'inexplicable' events.


  • Bivouac

    Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    2011, 80 photographic slides, fallen branches

    (installation pic: Neil Smallbone)

  • Multiverse

    Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    2011-ongoing, found frisbees

    linocut from Thomas Wright, An Original Theory or a New Hypothesis of the Universe, 1750

  • The City Speaks

    A collaborative work by Joe King, Rosie Pedlow,
    writer Mike Walker and composer David Pickvance
    2006, 16mm single channel, 15:00 mins
    An old man in the grip of dementia finds himself lost on Hackney's busy Kingsland Road. Who is he, what is he trying to escape from? A lyrical journey through a familiar landscape that is at once known and unknown; a palimpsest in which the past is seen as a reflection of the present, in which the memory of a terrible crime is glimpsed in reflections and shadows, hints and muttered phrases. I am not you are not me is an existential detective story written on the glass and concrete of a street that leads from City to cemetery.

    Commissioned by Film London Artists' Moving Image Network and BBC Radio Drama. For more information visit http://flamin.filmlondon.org.uk/
  • Immortal Stories

    Roderick Mills & Rosie Pedlow
    2006, single channel, 05:08 mins
    Fragmented vignettes weave and divide in a film that plays with Hollywood's portrayal of cancer. In 'the 'movies' it is nearly always the young, talented and beautiful who die from this disease even though cancer is most often the product of aging as cells divide over and over.


  • Sea Change

    Joe King & Rosie Pedlow
    2005, 35mm, single channel, 05:00 mins
    Filmed on a caravan park at the end of the season, Sea Change reveals a landscape dramatically transformed by light and time, and resonating with the transience of human presence. The old caravans were being removed and crushed to make way for a new housing development, so the film also acts as a kind of document for an unusual place on the brink of disappearance.



  • Entrance

    Rosie Pedlow
    2003, single channel, 03:24 mins
    'Among the low-priced, factory-produced goods, none is so appealing to the sense as the ordinary hand tool' Walker Evans
    The beauty of the common tool is inspiration for this abstract film. Imagery, generated by direct to film techniques and digital photography, is set in motion to an electronic score by the Berlin based, contemporary composer Richard Barrett.

    Commissioned by S4C and Sgrin in association with The Arts Council of Wales. Made with the support of the National Lottery Fund through the Arts Council of Wales Lottery Fund.
  • Survey

    Joe King
    2002, single channel, 05:00 mins
    As the landscape of South Wales is surveyed and mapped, the marks of an industrial heritage are revealed. The film plays with the tensions between the two, creating a rhythmic, lyrical study of the region.

    Commissioned by S4C and Sgrin in association with Arts Council of Wales.
  • Tulips at Dawn

    Rosie Pedlow
    2002, single channel, 03:24 mins
    Diagrams of chemistry apparatus and educational film footage react and combine in this quirky interpretation of a poem by Nobel Laureate Chemist Roald Hoffmann. The film is an experiment to illustrate how technology changes the way we represent the world, with results that prove ironic and inconclusive.


  • Mobius Strip

    Joe King
    1999, single channel, 05:16 mins
    The life of a bridge is re-imagined by way of daring mathematical illusions created on an optical printer and a rostrum camera.
  • Metronome

    Joe King
    1996, single channel, 05:00 mins
    35mm photographs rephotographed on to 16mm film

    Beachhuts, promenades, trees, country lanes and all manner of everyday structures are brought to life; beating out their own syncopated rhythms in black and white.