Medusa is a non-profit nomadic collective that aims to stimulate cultural exchanges and promote new emerging artists. Serving as a platform, Medusa’s main objective is to provide the fertile soil upon which new conceptions within the current cultural landscape can flourish. As Medusa strongly believes that artistic innovations emerge through dialogue, it places an emphasis on collaboration as a means to constantly evolve the discourse of artistic and cultural engagements.


Av. Raymond Vander Bruggen 8, 1070 Brussels (Available for rent)


A Regular Day Elsewhere
Now I Can Play Louder
Table d’hôtes
My Homies
Indigo Deijmann Loves Robert Pattinson
The Future in a Fossil
State of Flux
𝓘n the Cold Breeze of a New Earth
Hoogte Lengte Breedte (w/ Lina Ejdaa)
Gather Like Dust (w/ BOX22)


Rundgang Curator Picks: Medusa
Emergent Magazine (w/ Rinus Van de Velde)
Cendar Brussels by Galerie Zotto (w/ Sam Evers)


Tim Evers
Saskia Smith
Lisa De Meyer
Egon Moles Le Bailly
Anna De Wandeler


Sacha Verleyen 
Noa Verkeyn


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©Saskia Smith


MEDUSA OFF SPACE VZWBurgemeester J-L Thysplein 2/4 te 1090 Jette
Ondernemingsnummer 0787.962.276 RPR Brussel

WEBSITE ©Saskia Smith

"Now I Can Play Louder” staged the synergy between Brussels-based electric guitarist Dviance @dviance (1997, Lyon FR) and Brussels-based (musical and visual) artist Tristan Bründler @tristan.brundler (1996, Paris FR).
    Dviance and Tristan share a curiosity on how intense transcendental feelings were fantasised upon by humans in all periods of history — but more specifically, how deep feelings of trance or ecstasy have been regarded as “the intervention of a divine being”. Through a dialogue between a billboard scenery and reverberant live music (downreaching electric guitar sounds and heavy haunting melodies) “Now I Can Play Louder” aimed to evoke an experience that drives a synchronal impression of the celestial.
    The scenographic-music performances took place in the Old House of Kunsthal Ghent on 26th of May. The billboard was made by Tristan himself and covers an old fresco to serve as its protection from skaters that now populate the chapel-turned-skatepark.