Past & Future Events
Past & Future Events
Only Past Events
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Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
Ben Brown Fine Arts
Business Design Centre
Camera Metrolpoitana del Lavoro
Camera Metrolpoitana del Lavoro (CGIL)
Chelsea and Westminster Hospital
Galerie Caroline O'Breen
Galerie Les filles du calvaire
Gardens of Bra'Haus II
Holden Luntz, West Palm Beach
Impressions Gallery, Bradford
Marian Goodman Gallery
Museum of Contemporary Art
Museum of London
National Museum Wales
Peabody Museum at Harvard University
Tate Modern, London SE1
The old Al Jazeera Al Hamra village of Ras Al Khaimah
The Ravestijn Gallery
Three Shadows Photography Art Centre, Beijing
White Conduit Projects, London
Chloe Dewe Mathews
Curated by Xu Hao
Sheikh Saud bin Saqr Al Qasimi Foundation
Chloe Dewe Mathews
Newcastle Upon Tyne
Image © Fleur Olby Velvet Black – Notes is Fleur Olby’s first solo show combining her series ‘Velvet
Image © Fleur Olby
Velvet Black – Notes is Fleur Olby’s first solo show combining her series ‘Velvet Black’ and ‘Notes’.
The exhibition is a present-day ode to Victorian plant shows, with their use of black velvet backdrops and cultivation of indoor-outdoor window theatres. Olby is based in a rural area of North Yorkshire; her photographic work is inspired by the environment, and the transformative spirit of nature – the experience or sensation of ‘beauty’.
Join us for a private tour of the exhibition and a chance to meet the artist on the 19th February 14:00-15:00.
Fleur Olby will host this tour of the exhibition, providing a relaxed environment to discuss her work.
The tour is free, but booking via Eventbrite is essential.
February 5 (Wednesday) - April 5 (Sunday)
5 Lambeth Palace Road
Chastity Belt, 2019 © Laia Abril From series Historical Rape, On Rape Courtesy Galerie Les filles du calvaire (Paris) On Rape,
Chastity Belt, 2019 © Laia Abril
From series Historical Rape, On Rape Courtesy Galerie Les filles du calvaire (Paris)
On Rape, the eagerly awaited second chapter of Laia Abril’s A History of Misogyny opens this weekend.
“I’m looking at rape by exploring how concepts of myths, power, and law, relate to the constructions of the notion of masculinity and sexual violence.” (Abril)
An installation of photographs, objects and texts, this promises to be one of the must-see and most talked-about exhibitions of 2020.
January 25 (Saturday) - February 22 (Saturday)
Galerie Les filles du calvaire
17 Rue Les filles du calvaire
Featured Image © Mieke Douglas STILL presents powerful images of the natural world, suspended. Inspired by 17th Century Dutch Masters, fine art photographer
Featured Image © Mieke Douglas
STILL presents powerful images of the natural world, suspended. Inspired by 17th Century Dutch Masters, fine art photographer Mieke Douglas experiments with modern techniques to create 21st Century still life with digital images.
Her work moves between fact and fiction and constantly challenges the boundaries of photography and art. It strips down the unnecessary and focuses on simple lines and moments of movement and stillness.
Two images, Mesa and Sierra, chosen by Jock McFayden for his Menagerie at the Royal Academy of Arts, will be shown here for the first time since the RA Summer Exhibition 2019.
January 16 (Thursday) - March 13 (Friday)
35 Baker Street
Today, photographs are created and consumed at a rapid pace, but in its early years photography was a time-consuming and challenging process. See highlights from the V&A’s extraordinarily broad photography collection,
Today, photographs are created and consumed at a rapid pace, but in its early years photography was a time-consuming and challenging process.
See highlights from the V&A’s extraordinarily broad photography collection, including a range of processes, from early daguerreotypes to contemporary digital images.
Explore the history of photography through the lens of collecting, showing photographs collected by individuals and institutions, and learn more about how photographers collect and categorise their surroundings.
October 12 (Saturday) - September 4 (Friday)
100% Women A 12-month programme to support female artists. From March 2019, Richard Saltoun Gallery is dedicating 100% of its programme to women. This 12-month programme is part of the
100% Women A 12-month programme to support female artists. From March 2019, Richard Saltoun Gallery is dedicating 100% of its programme to women. This 12-month programme is part of the gallery’s long-standing commitment to supporting under-recognised and under-represented artists
100% Women aims to protest the gender inequality that persists in the art world and encourage wider industry action through debate, dialogue and collaboration.
Today less than 30% of artists represented by major commercial galleries in London are women, with only 5% of galleries representing an equal number of male and female artists. In most aspects of the art world – from sales and auction results to solo exhibitions in major institutions – male artists continue to outnumber their female counterparts in the majority of activities that signify the development of an artist’s career. According to the 2018 report by the Freelands Foundation, a charitable organisation founded by Elisabeth Murdoch that tackles critical issues of inequality, the representation of women in the commercial gallery section has reached a new low, indicating that women continue to be excluded from the mainstream commercial art market.
Through 100% Women, Richard Saltoun Gallery aims to redress this persistent gender imbalance, whilst cementing its ongoing support of female artists. The programme will pursue its mission through a combination of gallery exhibitions, art fair presentations, a public events programme, external collaborations and digital exhibitions hosted on its new online platform – all of which will feature artists represented by the gallery as well as emerging artists and artists without direct representation in order to achieve greater inclusivity.
March 1 (Friday) - February 29 (Saturday)
Using the camera obscura Sydney-based artist Robyn Stacey depicts South Australia as it has never been seen before. Translating from Latin to mean ‘dark room’ the camera obscura is an
Using the camera obscura Sydney-based artist Robyn Stacey depicts South Australia as it has never been seen before. Translating from Latin to mean ‘dark room’ the camera obscura is an optical device of wonder, whereby the external world is trapped and inverted within the room.
For this exhibition, eight large-scale camera obscura photographs by Stacey will be on display. First shown as part of the 2016 Adelaide Biennial of Australian Art: Magic Object, the photographs depict camera obscuras at well-known sites around Adelaide, including the Brookman Building at the University of South Australia, Carrick Hill, The Cedars at Hahndorf, the Institute Building, The Lighthouse Wharf Hotel in Port Adelaide, Parliament House and the South Australian Health and Medical Research Institute (SAHMRI).
Robyn Stacey: Ray of Light will tour fourteen regional galleries in South Australia from 2018-2020. Room-sized camera obscuras will be installed at selected venues alongside the exhibition of photographs, allowing visitors to experience this optical device of wonder for themselves.
Visit the Country Arts SA website
October 21 (Sunday) - September 27 (Sunday)