It’s difficult to go very far and not run into an illustrated character that hasn’t breached the confines of its… Read More
As the art world digests Frieze’s first in person event for almost a year, Curator Bakul Patki shares her favourite artists from Frame – the fair’s platform for galleries that have been active for 10 years or less.
F.A.T Studio is run out of the front of an old FABB Sofas warehouse on the Old Kent Road. Homemade banners and signs fill the street-front windows and immediately give the hub a welcoming, unpretentious feel.
This analogue antidote to Instagram-fatigue is exactly what the artworld needs in continuing uncertain times.
Masha Keryan’s works are concentrated punches of colour that hit you with a real force. Keryan’s understanding of colour is… Read More
@i.m.a.g.e_d.u.m.p = Public art + Supporting emerging artists + Accessible art for free. Triple tick.
Originally founded by Mustafa Hulusi in 1999, the billboard at 2 Hoxton Street has now passed into the curatorial hands of Oli Epp. For over 20 years the advertising space in Shoreditch has exhibited works from emerging artists, replacing commercial imagery with art.
It’s mid-July 2020 and I walk up to Jess Cochrane’s street in South East London. Her house is painted black and stands out from the rest of the terrace. I already think she’s cool from following her on Instagram, and now I’m a little frightened – I’m hit by Imposter Syndrome that I might not be chic enough for the artist to talk to, and all I’m really here to do is take my kit off.
DKUK has performed thousands of haircuts each year since its opening in 2014. The difference is that these transformations are done in front of artworks, rather than mirrors, as part of the 6 exhibitions that make up the DKUK annual calendar.
Founded by architect Nina Shen-Poblete, and artist/curator Tomas Poblete, HOP Projects CT20 (HPCT20) is a contemporary visual arts and cultural platform championing high quality contemporary art from the margins.
Probably the art fair most suited for online Daata Fair, an art fair dedicated to showcasing the best of international… Read More
TOUCH ME encouraged 51 artists to combat, ridicule and pacify the Covid-induced withdrawal of the sense of touch by physically interacting with their own artworks.
Florence Sweeney was born in Belgium, raised in Essex, and studied Fine Art in Bournemouth before making her way to London where she now lives and works. She recently made the decision to turn one of the bedrooms in her house into an art studio, where she currently works outside of her job as a Location Scout for film.
Canadian-British artist Andrew Salgado is known for his brightly-coloured, largely-figurative paintings that draw as much influence from art history as they do from the vernacular. His solo show Strange Weather opens with Beers London on Saturday the 17th of October
Meleko Mokgosi’s first solo exhibition in the United Kingdom has opened at Gagosian’s Britannia Street gallery. It’s an ongoing project with paintings created between 2013 and 2019. Titled Democratic Intuition, it takes its name from Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak; a scholar, theorist and feminist critic.
Don’t Miss: Martyn Ware & Zachary Eastwood-Bloom’s mesmerising immersive soundscape and video installation ‘to be invisible’
Don’t miss the last week of Martyn Ware and Zachary Eastwood-Bloom mesmerising immersive soundscape and video installation ‘to be invisible’ at 236 Westbourne Grove, London .
The RCA online degree runs until the end of this week Friday 31st July. Each student has a page to display their work, there is a daily programme of Events made up of live performances and Zoom talks, and renowned artists and creatives have put together their own Collections of work that stood out to them.
Adebayo Bolaji is a London based artist. His paintings are colourful, figurative, deeply recognisable, and charged with a high dose of energy.
The unorthodox reverie on display at the Grosvenor Gallery is a reminder of a void in London’s white cubes.‘Form&Figure: Bodies of Art’, curated by Dr Zehra Jumbahoy, foregrounds a series of South Asian figures—mostly masculine—steeped in the aesthetics of Baroque, Rococo, Pop, and the Bengal school