Home > News > Uncategorized > Future Network Shorts : Hydrological Cycle, Harun Morrison

Future Network Shorts is a monthly virtual event co-programmed by our teams across the UK (in Liverpool, Peterborough and Southend).
On the last Thursday of each month (across the course of a year), we invite 6 x artists to host 10 minute sharings of their work online, delivered across a mix of virtual platforms.

Hydrological Cycle (35min) is a meditative mix of electronica selected and ordered by artist Harun Morrison on the basis of key words in the songs’ titles. These include Clouds by Hiroshi Yoshimura (1982), Sea by Luke Abbot (2019), Melt by Laurel Halo (2013), Waterfall by Mr Fingers (1989), Water Vapour by 7FO ft Sea Urchin (2017) and River by Ibeyi (2014).

About the artist

Harun Morrison is an artist and writer currently living on a narrow boat on Regent’s Canal. Alongside Helen Walker, he co-founded the collective art practice ‘They Are Here’ in 2006. Through this collaboration they explore group dynamics, questions of authorship and politics of visibility. Recent commissions include I’ll Bring You Flowers (2019) Survival Kit 10, Riga, Laughing Matter (2018) at Studio Voltaire, the performance 40 Temps, 8 Days (2017) at Tate Modern and Beacon Garden (2018 – 2020), a commission to co-design  and community build a public garden in Dagenham, East London at the invitation of Create London. He has an MA in Critical Writing from Chelsea College of Art and Design. He is former artist-in-residence with Arts Catalyst and previously in residence at IASPIS and Botyrka Konsthall, Stockholm (2018). Forthcoming work will be shown at Dakar Biennial, Senegal (2020) and Eastside Projects in Birmingham (2021),  as part of Wheatley Fine Art Fellowshp in association Birmingham School of Art . Harun has been a visiting lecturer at Central St Martins, Goldsmiths and the Royal College of Art and is associate faculty for the new studio program Conditions, in Croydon. Since 2019 Harun has been a trustee of the Black Cultural Archive (est.1981).


Future Network Shorts : Hydrological Cycle, Harun Morrison