Works by Helen Carnac, Christopher Duffy, Ernst Gamperl, David Gates, Ruth Gurvich (kindly loaned by Vacheron Constantin), Zaha Hadid, Marlène Huissoud, Eleanor Lakelin, Gareth Neal, John Makepeace, Aneta Regel, Marc Ricourt, Wycliffe Stutchbury, Joseph Walsh and Nic Webb.
Sarah Myerscough Selects at Cockpit Arts Studios, Holborn: Wednesday 3 May, 6 - 7.30pm
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Cockpit Arts' trustee Sarah Myerscough guides an hour-long tour of selected makers based at the Holborn studios. The tour includes insights into the practices of ceramicist Claudia Wassiczek, product design duo Studio Ayaskan and artist-jeweller Katrin Spranger.
Gareth Neal at the Carpenters Hall, The Commission: Thursday 4 May, 2.30 - 4pm
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Sarah Myerscough, the designer Gareth Neal and the Clerk of the Carpenters' Company discuss the acquisition of Black Ve-sel, a collaborative wood sculptural piece created by the eminent architect Zaha Hadid and Gareth Neal. Followed by a historical tour of the building.
Ernst Gamperl at the V&A: Friday 5 May, 4pm
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Antonia Boström, Keeper of Sculpture, Metalwork, Ceramics & Glass at the V&A, talks with Ernst Gamperl about his turned wooden forms and the museum's acquisitions of his work.
Works by Aneta Regel, Eleanor Lakelin, Ernst Gamperl, Gareth Neal, Helen Carnac and David Gates, Jim Partridge, Joseph Walsh, Liam Flynn, Marc Ricourt, Michael Peterson, Nic Webb, Peter Marigold, Wycliffe Stutchbury.
Sarah Myerscough is pleased to present ‘Pearls’, Maisie Broadhead’s third solo exhibition organised by the gallery. On this occasion, the young British artist will present her latest series of photographic and sculptural works alongside a new video piece.
Sarah Myerscough presents designers and makers whose works explore innovative conceptual and technical trends in contemporary woodworking. The museum-quality designers and makers investigate the relationship between function and form using traditional techniques as well as new technologies to create sculptural pieces.
Sarah Myerscough is pleased to present “Random Growth”, a selection of works by established European contemporary ceramicists. “Random Growth” is an introduction, the first of a series of curated ceramic shows, which aims to present and promote the diversity and inventiveness of today’s European ceramic scene.
SARAH MYERSCOUGH GALLERY is delighted to announce its exclusive representation of the collaborative sculpted oak vessels by architect Zaha Hadid and designer Gareth Neal, first exhibited at the Victoria and Albert Museum London as part of “The Wish List” during the London Design Festival 2014. The vessels will be shown at COLLECT 2015, alongside new works by Thomas Bohle, Friedemann Buehler, Christian Burchard, David Gates, Liam Flynn, Ernst Gamperl, Shelley James, Peter Marigold, Malcolm Martin and Gaynor Dowling, Pascal Oudet, Michael Peterson, Marc Ricourt and Nic Webb.
James Lumsden’s new series ‘Reflex’ is comprised of paintings that emerge from baroque curves of light and colour, which palpitate with energetic life. […] The artist comments that ‘the transparency and the fluidity of the marks can give a sense of something caught in motion – an act of movement fixed’. Certainly, there is something positively animate about Lumsden’s work; the films of paint tell a story of paradoxically constant metamorphosis, of conflict and change that perhaps equates to our own ontology and to our relationship with others.
The gallery will be participating again in the London Art Fair with new works by the artists: Maisie Broadhead, Alicia Dubnyckyj, Nicholas Jolly, James Lumsden, Andrew Mackenzie, Emily Moore, Jenny Pockley, Paul Riley, Andy Stewart and Wycliffe Stutchberry. The art fair will take place from the 21-25 January 2015 at the Business Centre on Upper Street, Islington, London.
arah Myerscough is pleased to present a group show featuring landscape paintings by gallery artists: Alicia Dubnyckyj, Andrew Mackenzie and Jenny Pockley. If you have missed their latest solo exhibitions at the gallery earlier this year, it is a great opportunity to discover their recent works.
Alicia Dubnyckyj returns with her highly complex abstract cityscape paintings, capturing the dynamism and speed of contemporary London, which is now firmly recognised as one of the leading cities in the world, substantiated in 2013 by being crowned the most popular tourist destination on earth. In particular, the artist’s new work reflects the post-Olympic optimism felt in the Capital, encapsulating this new mood in her highly coloured, panoramic views that celebrate London’s inspiring contemporary and historic architecture.
This new body of work by Andrew Mackenzie comprises paintings and silver-point drawings of Scottish waterfalls, rivers, woodland and lochs – all subjects encountered in the artist’s daily experience, in research trips taken to specific locations, and in the history of landscape painting.
Sarah Myerscough is pleased to present “London’s Story”, a new body of works by British painter Jenny Pockley.
For this widely anticipated solo exhibition at the gallery, the artist continues to explore the landscape of the metropolis as she sublimates the busy and constantly shifting capital into a silent and timeless icon.
Sarah Myerscough Gallery, in partnership with the London Design Festival, is delighted to present ‘On Display’, a group show featuring work by contemporary British designers, David Gates and Peter Marigold, metal smith artist Grant McCaig, Austrian ceramicist Thomas Bohle and Japanese jewellery designer Mariko Sumioka
Haunting, evocative and fizzing with hedonism, Andy Stewart’s remarkable new exhibition ‘Time. Truth. Matter’, takes the visitor on a stroll, with Stewart as his amiable guide, to the frontier where the spirituality of man encounters the vast, fearful magnificence of the universe and the laws which govern it.
Peter Marigold’s latest series Bleed is a collection of cedar wood cabinets that incorporate a form of ‘localised ebonising’. Although the forms are simplistic blocks, the steel hardware, stripped of its protective zinc coating using acid, reacts with the tannin in the cedar. This produces bleeding patterns on the wood that in turn emphasise the actual complexity of the organic material.