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  • Free
  • Performance
  • Speech-to-text
Two artist performers posing in luminous make-up and clothes against a red background.
OUT by Rachael Young. © Image by Marcus Hessenberg.

Watch Out, a duet that defiantly challenges homophobia and transphobia. The performance reclaims dancehall and celebrates vogue culture surrounded by the bittersweet scent of oranges.

“We’re shape-shifting in a bid to fit in: to be black enough, straight enough, Jamaican enough…”

Performed by Rachael Young and Marikiscrycrycry, this exhilarating performance is a mash-up of remembrance and re-invention for queer Caribbean culture.

This work includes loud music and partial nudity.



Need to know


We’ll be in the Forum. To get there, take the lift or stairs up to level 1 and then follow the signs through the ‘Being Human’ gallery.

Place not guaranteed

Booking a ticket for a free event does not guarantee you a place. You should aim to arrive 15 minutes before the event is scheduled to start to claim your place. If you do not arrive on time, your place may be given to someone on the waiting list.


This event will be live-transcribed, with text displayed on a large screen.

For more information, please visit our Accessibility page. If you have any queries about accessibility, please email us at access@wellcomecollection.org or call 0 2 0. 7 6 1 1. 2 2 2 2

Our event terms and conditions

About your artists

Rachael Young

Rachael Young makes theatre, live art, interactive installations and socially engaged projects, working in the spaces between disciplines and discovering new languages for performance through collaboration. Her current work explores notions of freedom and bravery and is inspired by autobiographical experience in relation to socio-political landscapes.

Malik Nashad Sharpe AKA Marikiscrycrycry

Malik Nashad Sharpe is a choreographer, dancer, and movement director whose work looks at the production of ontology, affect, and subjectivity from the perspective of marginalisation. Often working with the undercurrent, underneath, subversive, and ulterior aspects of what it means to be both a human, and dehumanised, their work has often topically explored themes around sexual assault, melancholia and melancholic subjectivity, nationalism, authoritarianism, the advent of the spectacle of Black death, solidarities across borders and identities and the protestation in joyousness.