Current / Future
Works by Helen Carnac, Christopher Duffy, David Gates, Liam Flynn, Ruth Gurvich, Eleanor Lakelin, John Makepeace, Gareth Neal, Michael Peterson, Aneta Regel, Marc Ricourt, Joseph Walsh, Wycliffe Stutchbury and Nic Webb.
New body of works by the Scottish painter
New body of works by the Scottish painter
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.
Works by Christopher Duffy, Liam Flynn, Ernst Gamperl, Gareth Neal, Michael Peterson, Marc Ricourt and new pieces specially designed for the fair by Irish designer Joseph Walsh.
The gallery will present new works by Maisie Broadhead, Christopher Duffy, Liam Flynn, Ernst Gamperl, Peter Marigold, Gareth Neal, Michael Peterson, Marc Ricourt and Joseph Walsh.
The latest series of mixed media photographs by awarded young British artist explores seventeenth century female portraiture while considering the role of women in contemporary society.
New works by Maisie Broadhead, Christopher Duffy, Liam Flynn, Ernst Gamperl, David Gates, Eleanor Lakelin, Gareth Neal, Michael Peterson, Marc Ricourt, Joseph Walsh, Wycliffe Stutchbury.
The gallery will show new works by Christopher Duffy, Liam Flynn, Sung-Jae Han, Ernst Gamperl, Michael Geertsen, Peter Marigold, Michael Peterson, Marc Ricourt, Joseph Walsh and the collaborative vessels by the late Zaha Hadid and Gareth Neal.
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.
Featuring works by Thomas Bohle, Christopher Duffy, Michael Geersten, Zaha Hadid and Gareth Neal, Liam Flynn, Peter Marigold, Philip Moulthrop, Michael Peterson, Marc Ricourt, Nic Webb.
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.
Booth curated by Sarah Myerscough and featuring objects by:
Malcolm Martin and Gaynor Dowling
For Design Miami/Basel 2015, Sarah Myerscough Gallery has selected artists whose works explore innovative conceptual and technical trends in contemporary woodworking, while engaging with the gallery’s multidisciplinary approach to art and design.
A selection of new works by our contemporary makers and designers.
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.
Sarah Myerscough Gallery is participating for the third consecutive year in the Parisian fair, where it will present works by gallery artists as well as exciting new digital interactivepieces by Dominic Harris and Cinimod Studio.
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.