I have works in two exhibitions currently happening, so please share with your networks and come along.
The Ash Archive Exhibition runs at Kent Uni Gallery in the Jarman building till March 14th and the Art for the Environment exhibition which opens at the Nunnery Gallery, London at Bow Arts opens tomorrow Friday, January 26, 2018 to Sunday, March 18.
Full details for both of these are below so please share:
I am also running a dream recording workshop at Nunnery Gallery on feb 3rd details from 2- 4pm to record new dreams for the work
Art for the Environment Exhibtion
Friday, January 26, 2018 to Sunday, March 18, 2018
Tuesday to Sunday, 10am-5pm
The Nunnery, 181 Bow Road, London E3 2SJ
Established in 2015, the AER programme invites artists and designers to explore concerns that define the twenty-first century – including biodiversity, environmental sustainability, social economy and human rights – and through artistic practice, envision a world of tomorrow. The exhibition sees six past AER residents combine to create a powerful presentation that probes our preconceptions and concerns around the environment, accompanied by an events programme that includes recycling workshops, panel discussions and a field-recording workshop in the Olympic Park.
The Ash Archive
The Ash Archive’ is a growing collection of objects, artworks, poems and drawings that chart a unique materialist perspective on the history that we share with the ash tree. Studio 3 Gallery, Jarman Building, The University of Kent, Canterbury, CT218 January – 14 April 2018, 11am to 5pm Monday – Friday
Details of the exhibition at Kent uni called the Ash Archive are found here
The Ash Archive The Ash Archive is a growing collection of objects, artworks, poems and drawings that charts a unique materialist perspective on the history that we …
Magz Hall 2017
In Norse mythology, Yggdrasil was an enormous ash tree that harboured all the life in the universe a signifier of its power and resilience. For the last ten years an Ash tree has propagated every available spot in the artists garden like a virile weed, she likens its resilience to radio which has already outlived video and the ipod. The artist believes her personal experience of the Ash tree highlights that it may not completely disappear as first feared by experts and this view is reflected in reports concerning the deadly fungus.
This work takes poetry made during a workshop on Ash die back, turning scientific descriptions of how the disease spreads, into a spore like radio composition reflecting her interactions with ash, and transmitted from the trunk of an infected tree for broadcast on FM into the gallery.