Nourished by cinema, literature, and philosophy, Julie Tremble’s practice considers the role that narrative plays in our experience of the world. Through the media of video and digital animation, Tremble constructs experimental fiction and contemplative animation loops that explore how emotion, nature, mental state, and social interaction are interpreted and understood through processes of narrative construction
In recent years, Tremble has focused on natural phenomena, and in particular, the explosion, exploring how it might act as a pivotal point of transformation and a great concentration of potentialities. As a continuous movement, unstable form, and element of radical change, Tremble has utilized the explosion as a means to examine different forms of narrative. Through research centered on meteorites, black holes, and stellar explosions, she developed a body of work that addresses the field of astronomical representation and how the imagery and vocabulary of natural science and the mental attitudes and social values that are reflected in these sites of research are disseminated. Her research on natural disasters considers the roles they play in collective imagery as illustrated by their representation in oral tradition, cinema, and documentary films.
Julie Tremble currently resides in Montreal PQ, and holds a Master’s degree in film studies from the Université de Montréal with an undergraduate in cinema and philosophy. Tremble’s work has been exhibited at galleries and festivals nationally and internationally. In 2013 Tremble was the recipient of the Conseil des arts et des lettres du Québec (CALQ) award for best work in art and experimentation presented as part of the 31e Rendez-vous du cinéma Québécois. She is represented by Joyce Yahouda Gallery and her videos are distributed by Groupe Intervention Video (GIV).