Monks Gallery host there own protest against the rising prices of house hold utilities by recreating a BT hut over an electric point on Monks Roads. Resident of Monks Roads angry remark "im glad to see that someone is making a statement against the rise in our gas and electricity, its disgusting!"
- Occupy Monks Road
- EMVAN on Tour- 3rd stop Nottingham
- MONKS Gallery presents HEADSPACE at OVER+OUT LINCO...
- THE ARTISTS FORMALLY KNOWN AS PRINTS
- OUR BUSINESS IS TO BE UTOPIAN Art Exhibition
- Ollie Wilkins, Sam Scorer Gallery, Lincoln
- Neither Spit Nor Diamond, Lincoln University, Gree...
- Cornelia Parker and Richard Long
- EMVAN on tour- 2nd stop, Derby.
- EMVAN on tour- 1st stop, Lincoln.
- ▼ February (10)
Monday, 27 February 2012
The EMVAN event took place in New Art Exchanges main gallery in front of there current exhibition, which is,
Widely recognised as one of the most
important artists of his generation from
South Asia, Rana works across multiple
media including photography, sculpture
and video installation. This exclusive
exhibition at New Art Exchange follows
Rana’s first major public solo show in the
UK at Cornerhouse, Manchester and forms
part of the second Asia Triennial. It includes
new work which ambitiously cuts across
conventional notions of the scale and status
of the photographic object, opening up its
potential to represent cultural, social and
physical realities and relationships. The
work’s seductive materiality belies its sharp
critical and political consciousness.
Monday, 20 February 2012
The inside of our minds are personal, but, are they our own worlds, our personal escape, the place where we can be happy and understood? Or are we are locked in our own minds, tormented? No one knows what is happening inside your head until you communicate your thoughts. We think consciousness and free will gives us control, but our minds are unpredictable.
In this exhibition we invite you to explore the personal escape and the self-made prison that is the human mind; an unlimited space in which we are both free to imagine and unable to escape. Climb into another person’s ‘headspace’ and feel what they feel. Is ‘headspace’ a dangerous place to be?