U-N-F-O-R-S-E-E-n? you tell us!
Please join us for a Private View: Thursday 19th January 2012, 6:30pm
Gallery open: Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday 12pm to 6pm and by appointment.
Deep into that darkness peering, long I stood there wondering, fearing, doubting, dreaming dreams no mortals ever dared to dream before; The Raven by Edgar Allan Poe
Featuring 13 artists from around the globe, ranging from the newly graduated to the more firmly established; Studio 106 Art Gallery is delighted to announce an Open Entry Exhibition; U-N-F-O-R-E-S-E-E-N? You Tell Us!
The artists all explored the theme of the Unforeseen, the resulting show displays their differing interpretations of the hidden, secretive nature of people, things in nature and the physical world that we do not see, and what is neither obvious nor planned. The exhibition features sculpture, paintings with oil, acrylic, resin and gloss, photography, video installation, digital prints and ink.
Studio 106 Art Gallery is a Not-for-profit organisation that provides a platform to explore, create and present contemporary art and new forms of expression. Focusing on researching and developing collaborative processes intrinsic to art-making, generating dialogues across: generations, cultures, and the bond between art and the audience, Studio 106 Art Gallery programmes Live Art, exhibitions, screenings, forums, artists’ talks and workshops.
Joanne Brennan’s work is an exploration into the ways materials can capture and embody the previously hidden qualities of light. She projects light through material and takes an image of the resulting projection which is then digitally reproduced; she calls this ‘drawing with light’.
Pato Bosich was born in Chile, but left for Europe in 1997. He has lived and worked in Germany, parts of central and Eastern Europe, before settling in London in 2000. He has served as the artist in Residence in The Muse Gallery, London and The Museum of Modern Art, Chiloe, Chile. He exhibits his work globally. His paintings resist easy readings, instead convey mystery and tension, as the viewer is denied the whole story and can only see a snapshot of psychological drama without the proper context.
Caroline Cary lives and works in London and Southern Spain. She works in many different mediums, having begun her career in landscapes and figures, she has moved towards abstraction and to experimental work on Perspex. Cary has been showing her work professionally since the 1970´s in both group and Solo Shows. She has shown in London, New York, Los Angeles, Paris, Nairobi, including, the Jonathon Poole Gallery, Sue Rankin Gallery, Austin Desmond Galler (Devon), Christopher Hull gallery, Gordon Hepworth Gallery, Studio 106 Art Gallery, The New Grafton Gallery and ThePiers Feetham Gallery to namebut a few, and in Spain, Gran Capitan Granada, Houses of Art Gallery, Marbella and in various venues organised by Stephen Howes. She has been represented at most London Art Fairs, The Art Fair Islington, Chelsea Art Fair, Art on Paper at the Royal College, The Affordable Art Fare and Art London.
Susan Eyre explores idealistic fantasies in an urban reality, through her work with screen printing and digital technologies in various media, both 2D and 3D. She focuses on the human desire for perfect and the illusions we create. She graduated from Goldsmiths with a BA(Hons) in Textiles in 2007 and has displayed her work all over London and the UK.
Luke Beachey was born in Cardiff and recently graduated from Brighton University. He has participated in several group shows in Brighton and Lewes. His work is concerned with disembodied erotic entropy and the removal of social conventions and a person’s regression to a primitive being.
Mirjana Marsenic is a Montenegrin artist, currently living and studying for her MA in Pont-Aven, France. Amongst other awards, she was received the ZAMTES institute of International Relations and Corporation Best Student Award in 2009. Her paintings are intended to stop modern man for a moment, separating him from his everyday obligations and pressures and allow him to see what goes unseen.
Madeleine Burt lives and works in Nottingham, she regularly exhibits nationally and internationally, her most recent shows have been in Berlin and London. She is artist in residence at Nottingham Trent University. Her work explores themes of separation, loss and preservation. In her latest series of work, she comments on these areas by looking at traditional lace production and moth specimens, an insect associated with the destruction of fabric.
U-N-F-O-R-E-S-E-E-N? You Tell Us! Is part of Pivotal Shifts, a project supported by
The Arts Council, England, London.