Performed by Holly Worton
Subtitles in English are available for this work

Do you remember when you were young? What music did you listen to? Who did you listen to it with? In 2002, my life changed and into the world came a human who I would grow to love. My brother, Sam. I was alive for 1342 days before he was born. I can remember none of these days. We have been alive together for just over 6687 days. If only we could remember each one.

6687… is a collaboration and conversation between Holly Worton and Sam Worton about music and the things that they don’t talk about, which takes place on trampolines. They are all grown up now and they can’t quite believe it.

This exhaustive performance shares something of Holly and Sam, past and present as they attempt to deconstruct their relationship from childhood to adulthood and why they rely on music to have difficult conversations with each other. It explores their shifting dynamic as big sister and little brother in an ever-changing world.

How to view

This performance is viewable online only. You will receive a viewing link once you have booked a ticket. Click the link at the scheduled time and date of the performance to view the video stream. The performance will then be available for four days after the launch stream.

Approximate running time: 35 minutes

About Holly

Holly Worton is a Glasgow-based, multi-disciplinary artist from Motherwell. In her studio work Holly explores the use of materials, physical exhaustion, conversation and play to interrogate the relationship between her experience and the wider world.

She often approaches her work from a feminist lens, focusing on her role as a woman in order to discuss wider themes of strength, endurance and safety. With experience across various social contexts, including schools and hospices, Holly has developed a strong socially engaged thread within her practice, focusing on engaging communities.

Holly’s Instagram

Into The New main poster. Click to download posters for this show.
Download posters

Download Archive

27 March - 8.30pm