Archived entries for design-presentation

go on – take a peek

for the current exhibition in our tiny gallery – tickle my fancy – we’ve covered the windows with felt, laser-cut with text and a lace pattern to announce the exhibition and provide peep-holes into the gallery. we’ve worked with artist jan bee brown aiming for a holistic approach to the window panels, publicity, interpretation and exhibition itself so they work as a whole.


it’s been an experiment in terms of processes and materials, particularly in the size of text you can cut out of felt – too small or too large and it loses structural integrity – but we’re pretty pleased with the results. the gallery lights up at night inviting passers-by to ‘take a peek’ through the lace.

the top photo here is of the interpretation panel using red vinyl lettering on copper-hued mirror to compliment the bath that is part of the installation.

thanks to camira fabrics for the red felt, the cast iron bath company for the bath, and don french signs for the laser-cutting and interpretation panel idea and fabrication.
there are more photos of the exhibition over on the electric angel gallery website.

bradford speakout

banners to share the work done by ‘bradford speakout’ – a project working with young homeless people in bradford. we worked with artworks creative communities and bradford alliance on community care to produce this series of 7 banners using words and artwork created by the homeless working with local artists.

chart scarborough launch

some photos from last night’s launch event.

it began with a visit from william smith and other notables from scarborough’s cultural heritage…

…and finished with a brilliant performance by scarborough hip-hip school.


visuals were largely the work of our placement student, emma, created from the map artwork. we used 4 projectors to create a wall of constantly changing images.

Copyright © 2004–2009. All rights reserved.

RSS Feed. This blog is proudly powered by Wordpress and uses an adapted version of Modern Clix, a theme by Rodrigo Galindez.