Art, Summerhall, Run Ended Patrick Miller and Patrick McNeil make up FAILE, an American urban installation and mural art duo. Their work centers on graphic street murals and installations that echo vintage comics. The piece ‘Deluxx Fluxx Arcade’, being shown at Summerhall, was originally created as a pop up show, made for Miami Beach Florida […]
Presented within the confines of a three-room basement exhibition space, and paired with the wooden floors and subtle colour palette of the art, the resulting atmosphere is that of uncomfortable serenity.
Here, the standard notion of jewellery work as ‘craft’, as opposed to ‘proper art’ is muddled. Is this an art show at all? Is it a glorified shop?
At times this exhibition can lack clarity, and it must be viewed in conjunction with the descriptions for the viewer to properly attain a sense of the overall theme. Nevertheless, SEEP II: Mirrors and Mires, achieves what it desires: it implores you to look closer, to find reason in its chaos.
This annual show is a group display by such artists, not united by theme, material or ideology. To the uninitiated, however, the lack of labels and exhibition statement may make this already vast array of subjects difficult to digest.
Showing at the National Gallery of Modern Art is an exhibition on American Impressionism.
Nestled in a corner of Edinburgh’s Royal Botanic Gardens is an emotive exhibition of contrasts and charm.
Glasgow based artist, Ellie Harrison’s installation ‘After the Revolution, Who Will Clean Up the Mess?’ was commissioned by The University of Edinburgh’s Talbot Rice Gallery to be exhibited in the non-thematic group show, Counterpoint.