architecture

David Gates ‘Silo’ cabinet acquired by the National Museum of Art, Architecture and Design, Oslo, Norway by ben mcleavy

David Gates, Silo, 2007. Photo Credit David Gates. Quarter-sawn European Oak, Cedar of Lebanon, Eastern Red Cedar, Steel, vitreous enamel handles on the fall-flap and tambour were made by Helen Carnac, 115 cm high.

David Gates, Silo, 2007. Photo Credit David Gates. Quarter-sawn European Oak, Cedar of Lebanon, Eastern Red Cedar, Steel, vitreous enamel handles on the fall-flap and tambour were made by Helen Carnac, 115 cm high.

David Gates’ cabinet ‘Silo’, has recently been acquired by the National Museum of Art, Architecture and Design in Oslo. ‘Silo’ was the first in an ongoing series that explore asymmetric form and non-determined function.

National Museum of Art

Architecture and Design

Pb. 7014, St. Olav space

0130 Oslo

Norway

http://www.nasjonalmuseet.no/

Maisie Broadhead creates major installation for Brighton’s Royal Pavilion, 25 October, 2014 – 1 March 2015 by ben mcleavy

Peepers by Maisie Broadhead, Royal Pavilion Brighton, Photo: Matthew Andrews

Peepers by Maisie Broadhead, Royal Pavilion Brighton, Photo: Matthew Andrews

We are delighted to announce that gallery artist Maisie Broadhead has won a prize with Brighton’s iconic building, the Royal Pavillion to create an installation in the majestic Music Room. Titled ‘Peepers’, visitor’s will feel like tiny figures in a decadent doll’s house, as a series of photographic light boxes project giant faces peering through the windows.

Maisie plays with a multitude of ideas including the notion of ‘palace outsiders’ versus ‘palace insiders’; and our voyeuristic fascination with peering in at other people’s lives and homes – especially those of celebrities and royals. The work also looks at scale and the history of the architecture of the Pavilion and the lives of its famous inhabitants.

The installation will be unveiled on 25 October 2014 and will be open to the public until March 2015.