VJ London is a community of VJ’s, Live Video Artists, Visualists, Creative coders, Musicians and Audiovisual performers.
We support vj-culture, love interaction, organise audiovisual events and care about London.
Therefore we keep doing a “VJ meetup & showcase” every the month, where we socialise.
If You share our principles, get in touch and become involved!
VJ London as online community hub was created back in 2008 by Neon M3 (http://neon.visuals.pl), shortly after his relocation to London.
At that time already there was chance to get in touch with vj community as Dr Mo (Mauritius Seeger) organised his casual, pub meetings where a lot of interesting talk happened.
To receive invitation You had to be on Mo’s private mailing list so after online forum was created big influx of new characters happened.
From pub meetings idea evolved to become showcase, we did some hands-on-new-toys night, show-us-what-You-did.
We hosted some footage recording sessions alongside some casual barbecue nights.
Online platform was always helpful with vibrant accommodation hunt topic and public job offers.
We always tried to inform about interesting events around London
Across years real world meetings were hosted by different people in different venues, at the moment we host monthly vj meeting and showcase every month with exact date and location possibly to change. If You want to stay up to date, best way would be if You subscribe for our newsletter.
Dr Mo (2008-2010)
Neon M3 (2008 – present)
Silenteclipse (2010 – 2011)
Mowgli (2010 – present)
Joe Catchpole (2012 – 2015)
Fabrizio VJ Hash (2012-present)
Laurie Bender (L’Aubaine) (2014 – present)
Pete Elasticeye (2014 – present)
Big Chill Bar (2007-2009)
Roxy bar and Screen (2008)
Inspiral Lounge (2008)
T-Bar (T-Building) (2008)
Rich Mix (2008)
Cafe 1001 (2008-2009)
Papermill Bar (2010)
Horse & Groom (2010 – 2012)
I’Klectik Art Lab (2016 – )
New River Studios (2016 – )
Dissenters Gallery (2016 – )
Westbank Gallery (2016)
Old forum can be lurked here: http://vjlondon.com/forum/ for those curious in history