We’re sorry but this event will no longer be going ahead.
November 17 @ 1:00 pm – 2:00 pm £3
November sees the centenary of the Armistice – using the current exhibition ‘Terrain and conflict: Repercussions’ as inspiration, consider how major international events could help inform and inspire your writing, be it poetry, short stories or song lyrics. Come along to the exhibition and use your creativity to voice your thoughts on the impact of war, whether it concerns the events of the Great War or more recent events involving refugees in conflict.
One hour workshop, suitable for ages 11 +, costs just £3, (cash on the day), to take place on Saturday, November 17 from 1 – 2pm.
Places are limited so book early! Download the form here and return to Kim at firstname.lastname@example.org – come along with pen and paper and enthusiasm for the writing process!
for more info contact email@example.com
For any of you who missed last month’s fascinating Conversations about Art talk on Abstract Impressionism by Young Gallery Supporter Graeme Noble, it is now available on our new YouTube channel (and embedded below)
Next Conversations about Art talks are
● Painting and Meditation 28/11/18 from 7pm
● Käthe Kollwitz 12/12/18 from 7pm
In-line with its mission to show – free-of-charge – high-quality contemporary art that explores essential themes impacting the lives of citizens throughout the UK, Young Gallery’s Terrain and conflict: Repercussions exhibitions commencing 10 November 2018 are expected to resonate among Salisbury and UK residents.
“The repercussions of conflict are the collective focus of the two exhibitions. Each of them is complemented by a selection of further images from WW1 and WW2,” explains Young Gallery curator Peter Riley.
“Recent criminal events in Salisbury have brought the repercussions of conflict to the fore,” he adds.
“For the last eight month of this year Salisbury has, metaphorically, been twinned with Syria at the centre of the world’s spotlight on the evils of chemical weapon technology, their illicit usage and the devastating effects they have on civilians.
“In Salisbury we have been spared Syria’s physical, infrastructural, social and cultural destruction, but the mental scars of having hosted – 100% unwillingly – criminals bent on dispersing Novochok nerve agent I am sure resonate in Salisbury as much as they do in, say, Aleppo.”
By popular demand the gallery is delighted to welcome Roy Eastland back for another day of teaching with a life model. There will again be two sessions 11.00-13.30, and 14.30-17.00 and the cost will be £25 per session.
Payment will be cash only on the day.
Please email Val Stephenson at firstname.lastname@example.org to book a place. Places will be limited so we recommend early booking.
8th September – 27th October
The Exhibition is complemented by selected drawings from the Richard Schlee collection, comprising, among others, works by Henry Moore and Elisabeth Frink.
Yorkshire-born Ian McKeever was elected a Royal Academician (RA) in 2003; he commenced working as an artist after studying English literature. Please see www.ianmckeever.com
“I might have an interest in a particular conjunction of two things – the relationship of a cup-handle to a cup, for example,” says Ian McKeever.
“It’s often very small things that fire my imagination, it’s rarely big things; within their relationship there’s something interesting: the way that the inside and outside are connected, or an expression of an emotion, or a bodily feeling.”