Exhibitions

 Tate Modern

Tate Modern presents the UK’s first major retrospective of Alberto Giacometti for 20 years

Tate Modern

10 May – 10 September 2017

Celebrated as a sculptor, painter and draughtsman, Giacometti’s distinctive elongated figures are some of the most instantly recognisable works of modern art. This exhibition reasserts Giacometti’s place alongside the likes of Matisse, Picasso and Degas as one of the great painter-sculptors of the twentieth century. Through unparalleled access to the extraordinary collection and archive of the Fondation Alberto et Annette Giacometti, Paris, Tate Modern’s ambitious and wide-ranging exhibition brings together over 250 works. It includes rarely seen plasters and drawings which have never been exhibited before and showcases the full evolution of Giacometti’s career across five decades, from early works such as Head of a Woman [Flora Mayo]1926 to iconic bronze sculptures such as Walking Man I 1960.


Josie Eastwood Fine Art  Exhibition 

regular exhibitions – have a look at her website to see what is coming up next

Josie Eastwood Fine Art has a different formula to most galleries.

We hold four annual exhibitions which are hung around our home, with the intention of showing work of a wide range of artists and subject matter, within a relaxed environment.

The two main shows are in October and May, with a Little Picture Show in December and a Decorative two day sale in June. During the Spring Exhibition in May, sculptures and objects are also displayed around the garden.

Separately from the advertised shows we work with both private clients and interior designers – in the case of the former helping to build a collection of paintings; for the latter finding paintings to complement their own work.

http://www.josieeastwood.com/about

 


 The Royal Academy

See the natural world through the eyes of Charles Tunnicliffe RA, one of the best-known wildlife illustrators of the 20th century.

11 July — 8 October 2017

Tuesday – Sunday, 10am – 6pm.

Tennant Gallery, Burlington House, Royal Academy of Arts, Piccadilly

Charles Tunnicliffe RA (1901-1979) won acclaim for his closely observed depictions of birds and other wildlife. He portrayed these as a living, breathing part of the landscape, never as specimens. His distinctive etchings, wood engravings and watercolours – some of which you will see in this focused display – made his name as a fine artist and he was elected a Royal Academician in 1954. At the same time, Tunnicliffe’s work became known more widely though his popular book illustrations and commercial designs.To coincide with a newly published, comprehensive catalogue of his prints, we bring together a range of Tunnicliffe’s work, from accomplished prints and commercial designs for Brooke Bond tea cards, to original artwork for Ladybird Books – including familiar titles like The Farm and the What to Look For series about wildlife through the seasons. We also present the 1932 first illustrated edition of Henry Williamson’s Tarka the Otter, from the RA Collection.


Ashmolean Museum, Oxford


 The Salisbury Museum

British Art: Ancient Landscapes

Saturday, April 8, 2017 to Sunday, September 3, 2017
Booking: No booking required.
Cost: Normal admission charges apply.

The British landscape has been a continual inspiration to artists across the centuries and particularly the landscapes shaped and marked by our distant ancestors. The megaliths, stone circles and chalk-cut hill figures that survive from Neolithic and Bronze Age times have stimulated many artists to make a response. In this major new exhibition curated by Professor Sam Smiles, these unique artistic responses have been brought together to create a new discussion. Featuring the work of some of the greatest names in British art from the last 250 years, see John Constable, JMW Turner, Eric Ravilious, John Piper, Barbara Hepworth, Henry Moore, Paul Nash, Richard Long, Derek Jarman and more, as their work records and reflects on some of our most treasured ancient landscapes.

 

 

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Art courses, in Hampshire and beyond

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