‘Roseberys Introducing’ and Artists Open House 2016

04 May 2016

Roseberys London are delighted to welcome you to the first ‘Roseberys Introducing’ exhibition of 2016

This year we are thrilled to be teaming up with Artists Open House for the Dulwich Festival; Artists Open House, is the main arts events for the festival where over 200 artists from 8 South East London postcode areas will be throwing open their doors to their homes and studios and inviting the public in to see their latest creations.

Roseberys Introducing will be presenting an exhibition that showcases a tantalising selection of artists plucked from each postcode in the event, giving 12 local artists the opportunity to exhibit alongside one another in the main entrance gallery space of Roseberys London, based in West Norwood.

Dulwich Festival is an annual series of cultural events that take place each May, hosting music, theatre, gala evenings, exhibitions and more; the area comes alive with activity and attracts visitors from across the capital.

Exhibition Opening Times: 

Saturday 7 – Saturday 14 May
Monday 9 – Friday 13 9.30am – 5.30pm
Saturday 7 May 11am – 6pm and Sunday 8 May 11am – 6pm
Saturday 14 May 9am – 5pm

 

⇐ Andrew Carter lives and works in London. He studied Fine Art Painting at Central School of Art and an MA in printmaking at Camberwell College of Arts. He teaches painting, drawing and printmaking alongside developing his own work as an artist.

 

For this exhibition, Daniel Reynolds is showing an example from his new series of paintings: ‘Colour Rhythms – 2016’ (The name is a homage to Sonia Delauney’s early 20th century work). 

 

 

 

 Deanna Jackson’s work this year consists of small wax sculptures which explore the everyday activities of people living in London. Sketches and watercolours of river scenes are also included.

 

A small selection of Hugh Lee’s (1918 – 2011) varied, often quirky, artworks. Self-taught in retirement, his passion was to experiment and create paintings, mostly abstract, assemblages and sculptures using found oddments and bygones. 

 

Jane Muir specialises in idiosyncratic figures representing a witty and uncluttered observation of the world. Figures that stand alone or placed in an architectural landscape are hand modelled, allowing her freedom to sketch with the clay and develop ideas during the making process.

Jo Lewis’s paintings are made entirely in and by the waters of the rivers and then seas. ‘Tidescape’ is a recent work made in the River Thames. Balancing her own intervention and decisions with the forces of wind, water and tide, Jo submerges the paper in the water as she applies the watercolour to its’ surface.  

Julia McKenzie’s work is about responding to what she finds in here environment, Julia celebrates the lost, the broken and the beautiful. Her London garden, where she has her studio, reveals a complex natural history that thrives in a man-made environment.

Martin Grover’s work is influenced by English romanticism, American realism and Pop Art. He is a skilled screen printer and painter and more

recently has created 3D bespoke bus stops. These lay out personal and speculative odysseys, informing us where we are, where we are going and where we might end up.  

 

 

 

 

 

 

⇐  Lenka Rayn H. is a Czech born fine art photographer based in London. She completed her photography studies in London in 1999 and since then has been working in London, Prague and Zurich.

At the core of Lenka’s projects is emotion. Timing and documentation is also a very strong part of her work practice, but her main fascination is the human face.

 

⇐Lucy du Sautoy is an artist, living and working in South East London. Lucy graduated from The Art Academy in July 2015, with a First class diploma in Fine Art, and during the summer of that year her painting, Daydreaming, was shown at the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition

 

 

 

 

 

Priscilla Watkins says, “I don’t so much paint the swimmers at Brockwell Lido as the light around them and the shadows that they leave.” She believes that the effects of light and darkness together, their silent modelling of the human form, create a kind of emotional magic in the brain. There is never on without the other. 

 

 

 

 

 

⇐ Yuta Segawa is a Japanese ceramic artist specialising in producing miniature pottery. He learned high ceramic skills in Japan and China and developed it into techniques of miniature pots in London. All miniature pots are thrown individually by hand and he use more than five hundred original glazes he made.