Main Menu

Tag Archives | In The Frame

Sunset Reports: Juliana Capes

Exhibition: 13–17 Feb, 11am–6pm. Free.
Preview: Wed 13 Feb, 6.30–7.30pm. All welcome.

Working across media including installation, film and visual description, Capes debuts a new body of work created in the context of a 2018 Barbican ArtWorks Fellowship in which she sought to bring her work as an artist together with her engagement work describing art for people with visual impairments. This new work is part of her ongoing research into the emotional resonance of natural phenomena.

It considers the brokering of colour through language and looks for a new emotional vocabulary. The exhibition will feature Capes’ collaboration with artist Catherine Street and participants of our In The Frame programme for audiences with visual impairments.

Juliana will also be running an In The Frame Tour with Catherine Street
14 Feb, 1–3pm.

Continue Reading

Sunset Reports: Juliana Capes

Exhibition: 13–17 Feb, 11am–6pm. Free.
Preview: Wed 13 Feb, 6.30–7.30pm. All welcome.

Working across media including installation, film and visual description, Capes debuts a new body of work created in the context of a 2018 Barbican ArtWorks Fellowship in which she sought to bring her work as an artist together with her engagement work describing art for people with visual impairments. This new work is part of her ongoing research into the emotional resonance of natural phenomena.

It considers the brokering of colour through language and looks for a new emotional vocabulary. The exhibition will feature Capes’ collaboration with artist Catherine Street and participants of our In The Frame programme for audiences with visual impairments.

Juliana will also be running an In The Frame Tour with Catherine Street
14 Feb, 1–3pm.

Continue Reading

Sunset Reports: Juliana Capes

Exhibition: 13–17 Feb, 11am–6pm. Free.
Preview: Wed 13 Feb, 6.30–7.30pm. All welcome.

Working across media including installation, film and visual description, Capes debuts a new body of work created in the context of a 2018 Barbican ArtWorks Fellowship in which she sought to bring her work as an artist together with her engagement work describing art for people with visual impairments. This new work is part of her ongoing research into the emotional resonance of natural phenomena.

It considers the brokering of colour through language and looks for a new emotional vocabulary. The exhibition will feature Capes’ collaboration with artist Catherine Street and participants of our In The Frame programme for audiences with visual impairments.

Juliana will also be running an In The Frame Tour with Catherine Street
14 Feb, 1–3pm.

Continue Reading

Sunset Reports: Juliana Capes

Exhibition: 13–17 Feb, 11am–6pm. Free.
Preview: Wed 13 Feb, 6.30–7.30pm. All welcome.

Working across media including installation, film and visual description, Capes debuts a new body of work created in the context of a 2018 Barbican ArtWorks Fellowship in which she sought to bring her work as an artist together with her engagement work describing art for people with visual impairments. This new work is part of her ongoing research into the emotional resonance of natural phenomena.

It considers the brokering of colour through language and looks for a new emotional vocabulary. The exhibition will feature Capes’ collaboration with artist Catherine Street and participants of our In The Frame programme for audiences with visual impairments.

Juliana will also be running an In The Frame Tour with Catherine Street
14 Feb, 1–3pm.

Continue Reading

Sunset Reports: Juliana Capes

Exhibition: 13–17 Feb, 11am–6pm. Free.
Preview: Wed 13 Feb, 6.30–7.30pm. All welcome.

Working across media including installation, film and visual description, Capes debuts a new body of work created in the context of a 2018 Barbican ArtWorks Fellowship in which she sought to bring her work as an artist together with her engagement work describing art for people with visual impairments. This new work is part of her ongoing research into the emotional resonance of natural phenomena.

It considers the brokering of colour through language and looks for a new emotional vocabulary. The exhibition will feature Capes’ collaboration with artist Catherine Street and participants of our In The Frame programme for audiences with visual impairments.

Juliana will also be running an In The Frame Tour with Catherine Street
14 Feb, 1–3pm.

Continue Reading

Sunset Reports: Juliana Capes

Exhibition: 13–17 Feb, 11am–6pm. Free.
Preview: Wed 13 Feb, 6.30–7.30pm. All welcome.

Working across media including installation, film and visual description, Capes debuts a new body of work created in the context of a 2018 Barbican ArtWorks Fellowship in which she sought to bring her work as an artist together with her engagement work describing art for people with visual impairments. This new work is part of her ongoing research into the emotional resonance of natural phenomena.

It considers the brokering of colour through language and looks for a new emotional vocabulary. The exhibition will feature Capes’ collaboration with artist Catherine Street and participants of our In The Frame programme for audiences with visual impairments.

Juliana will also be running an In The Frame Tour with Catherine Street
14 Feb, 1–3pm.

Continue Reading

In The Frame: Audio Descriptive Tour

Sat 2 Feb, 12–2pm. Free, with lunch and refreshments. 12 places.
Book via Eventbrite

Artist Juliana Capes will lead you on a tour of Emma Hart’s exhibition BANGER and give detailed descriptions of her art and practice. This event is designed for people with visual impairments and hearing loss.

About the exhibition
London based artist Emma hart (b.1974, London) makes sculpture, photography, film and installation. Her work is often badly-behaved and messy, challenging assumptions and stereotypes in its quest to be something to which everyone can relate. We are delighted that Hart accepted our invitation to make this, her first exhibition in Scotland, and responded with a body of entirely new work, which we are showing alongside the major recent installation Mamma Mia!, made as part of the Max Mara art Prize for Women which she won in 2016.

The exhibition highlights Hart’s work with ceramics, a material she turned to in order to find the ‘real’ in art: ‘clay can be an exciting way to talk aboutchaoswhat is immediately important is how personal it is. There’s a veryraw direct relationship between the clay and my hands’.


Mamma
Mia! is an immersive, beguiling, engulfing installation. You look at it by walking through and around it, looking up into a sequence of large ceramic heads/jugs/lamps which hang from the ceiling, projecting light in speech bubbles onto the floor. The work takes the family as a familiar context: the heads/jugs/lamps hang in family groups, disrupted by slowly moving fans whose blades are metal knives, forks and spoons. The new works use the similarly common ground of the car and urban landscape to look at how we navigate the world and understand ourselves within it, with sculptures that place us and our families in relation to windscreens, road signs, car bonnets and steering wheels.

Supportedby The RS MacDonald Charitable Trust

Image: Emma Hart, Mamma Mia, installation view, Whitechapel Gallery Photo: Thierry Bal. Courtesy the artist and The Sunday Painter.

Continue Reading