Post Written by Iaysha Salih

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Who we love
Carne Griffiths’ compositions of tea ink and alcohol capture the emotional and technical. His work is a combination of both literal and abstract translation in response to images and situations encountered in daily life. Images are recorded in a dreamlike sense onto the page where physical boundaries are unimportant, inviting the viewer to share and explore this inner realm. We are pleased Carne is now a local as he has recently moved his studio from London to Sussex.

Who to watch
Brighton artist Dan Baldwin is set to conquer with his wonderful, intriguing works. His first solo show in New York, End of Innocence, was staged at the end of last year and was hugely successful, showing his most accomplished body of works to date. In his colourful works, Dan explores abstract and figurative painting to create a landscape that simultaneously reflects reality, the power of the imagination and the private, inner workings of his mind.

Something for the weekend
If you’re suffering from the January Blues, why not treat yourself to a weekend away to catch Transmitting Warhol at Tate Liverpool. Bold, bright and quintessentially Pop Art, it is guaranteed to inject colour back into your life with a diverse collection of works ranging from Warhol’s most iconic screen prints to film clips, TV commercials, album covers and graphic illustrations for Harpers Magazine and Vogue. The exhibition investigates how pop art’s central figure continues to reach right across the spectrum of audiences.


What to see…

Lady Bird by Design: 24th January 2015 – 3 May 2015. Free Entry at De La Warr Pavillion display over 200 original illustrations that cover a selection of Lady Bird Books from the late 50’s to early 70’s.

Terry Frost: Eleven Poems by Federico Garcia Lorca – until 15th February. Exhibition of British artist response to conflict. Frosts etchings are presented alongside the corresponding poems by Lorca, who was one of the first victims of the Spanish Civil War.

14th October 2014 – 6 April 2015, Tate Modern – Turbine Hall – Richard Tuttle, I Don’t Know: The Weave of Textile Language, this commissioned sculpture combines vast sways of fabrics designed by the artist from both man-made and natural fibres in three bold and brilliant colours. This is renowned American Sculptor largest ever work.

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