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5 Standout Shows to See at Small Galleries This February

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Source: Artsy

Art Gallery

THE SARAH MOODY GALLERY OF ART UNVEILS A UNIQUE EXHIBITION IN APRIL

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Source: wvua23 your town your news

Peeping through the Doors and Windows: Selections from the Permanent Collection will be presented by the Sarah Moody Gallery of Art from April 22 to June 14. The public is invited to a reception on April 23 from four to six p.m.

This unique exhibition features works from its Permanent Collection of contemporary art. Established in the early 1950s, the collection numbers over 1,600 works of contemporary art by international, national and regional artists.

Each year, the curation staff, longtime and new donors and working artists expand the collection’s range of works through purchases and donations of prints, paintings, sculptures, photography and other media, allowing for an infinite variety of exhibition possibilities.

Read more: https://www.wvua23.com/the-sarah-moody-gallery-of-art-unveils-a-unique-exhibition-in-april/

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Art gallery invites public to add their own work to the walls

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Source: The Standard

An art gallery in Edinburgh is inviting the public to add their own work to the walls.

Edinburgh Printmakers, which was the first, open access, print studio in the UK when it was established 57 years ago, is based in a former factory in Castle Mills, Dundee Street, Fountainbridge.

A new event, Castle Mills: Then & Now, Whose Gallery is it Anyway?, will open up the space to aspiring artists who want to put their own artwork on the walls, or curate existing work.

Read more: https://www.standard.co.uk/news/uk/art-gallery-edinburgh-eduardo-paolozzi-rachel-maclean-alasdair-gray-b1151431.html

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London’s National Portrait Gallery Catches Up to Black Portraiture

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Source: HyperAllergic

LONDON — The Royal Academy and National Portrait Gallery in London, founded in 1768 and 1856 respectively, have long been symbols of the British art establishment — namely the White, male-dominated establishment. In February, the RA opened Entangled Pasts, which examines its own colonialist ties by interspersing the work of contemporary Black British artists of the African, Caribbean, and South Asian diasporas with its own historic collections, while highlighting historic Black figures excluded from standard art history. The National Portrait Gallery, newly spruced up after a three-year closure for refurbishment, takes a different tack. Curated by Ekow Eshun, previously director of the Institute of Contemporary Arts in London, The Time is Always Now: Artists Reframe the Black Figure presents works by 22 African diasporic artists exploring the richness and complexity of Black life via portraiture. 

Read More: https://hyperallergic.com/902705/londons-national-portrait-gallery-catches-up-to-black-portraiture/

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