Magazine: Issue 1
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Venue Spotlight: The Sunday Painter
SLAM: Q — Who is The Sunday Painter and how did the gallery come about? The Sunday Painter: A — We established the gallery in 2008 whilst studying at Camberwell. It was originally housed in a tatty old pub function room (which we spruced up) for 6 or 7 months. We then built a straight-to-the-point white cube as part of Bold Tendencies III, and after that we took 7 or 8 months off whilst we worked on finding a more permanent location for the gallery. That turned out to be a 1st floor office in Peckham, which is now home to The Sunday Painter gallery and 12 artist studios. Q — What exhibitions have you held so far? A — Since opening the new gallery in May 2010, we gave Stuart Middleton his first solo exhibition and Howard Rogers his first exhibition in 6 or 7 years. We also exhibited Dark Matter - a group show that explored the monochrome, with work from Andy Jackson and Tom Hackney, and the well received but short-lived rooftop film screenings from Sam Austen, and Grace Schofield. Q — What do you have planned for 2011? A — We're excited to be working with a new group of artists for our February exhibition Ready Meal, in particular Ben Wheele whom we'll be working with on a solo exhibition for late 2011. We've got a couple of big group shows in the pipeline and our first 2 person exhibition, which is set to open in April 2011. Q — What's your favourite thing about Peckham? A — The Jamaican Patties, and of course the people that live and work here. The Sunday Painter 1st Floor 12-16 Blenheim Grove London SE15 4QL Image Credits: Angry Film, Sam Austen, 2010 (rooftop) Angry Film, Sam Austen, 2010. Installation shot. Dark Matter, 2010. Installation shot. Formication, Howard Rogers, 2010. Installation shot.
Review: Gravity / Apogee
Lewisham Arthouse, Deptford Having been drawn back to the Arthouse during Deptford X in 2010 for Natasha Rosling’s ambitious Ruffle installation (not to mention some specially commissioned Mark Titchner banners draped casually from it’s façade), it was a relief to finally see a work in this space that wasn’t dwarfed by the majesty of its baroque surrounds. Over the past couple of years the exhibition programme has gone from strength to strength, hosting both group and solo shows by emerging and established artists. The recent Gravity/Apogee by Sol Archer was testament to how a space with historic roots can be used to maximum effect by artists using new media. The Arthouse is increasingly becoming a platform for new graduates and emerging talent to show ambitious projects in a challenging and unique space. Look out for Jason Smith’s Excavation opening this week. Lewisham Arthouse 140 Lewisham Way London SE14 6PD By Rachel Price Image Credit: Sol Archer, 2011 - From \'Gravity/Apogee\' at Lewisham Arthouse
Preview: Jerwood Encounters SHOW
16 March – 21 April 2011 An exhibition of newly commissioned performances by Edwina Ashton, Jack Strange and Bedwyr Williams. SHOW is the fourth Jerwood Encounters exhibition curated by Sarah Williams and seeks to examine the integral role that performance plays within an artist’s practice and its subsequent representation in an exhibition context. SHOW will consist of live performances and experiments in performance documentation. The newly commissioned performance works will take place on the opening night and throughout the exhibition. There will also be a series of Monday evening events to accompany the exhibition. Jerwood Visual Arts at Jerwood Space Jerwood Space, 171 Union St, SE1 0LN 16 March – 21 April 2011 Gallery Opening Times: Mon - Fri 10am – 5pm, Sat & Sun 10am – 3pm Admission: Free Image Credits: Edwina Ashton, Who’s drinking your tea Sir? You sir! 2009, 30 foot carnival float, sculpture and live performance, Courtesy of the artist and WORKS|PROJECTS. Jack Strange, “It’s called the man in the leg doesn’t want to be a man”, 2009, Courtesy of the artist. Bedwyr Williams, DROMOS, Generator Projects, Dundee, UK, 2010, Courtesy of the artist and Ceri Hand Gallery.
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