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    Stephen Rusk’s practice involves portraiture of performance, faces, and expressions. Using still photography and slow-moving image, working with contemporary and ballet dancers, he examines the meaning of faces in performance, questioning how the human face is read in a world of scrutiny.

  • 2015

    Alex Grace

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    ‘Sugarcandy Mountain,’ a fairytale phrase evoking a pleasant image even if one is unfamiliar with George Orwell’s ‘Animal Farm’ indirectly and ironically references death.

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    Veronique’s work is part of a project about the centroid location of Britain, the point at which a cardboard cut-out of the area could be perfectly balanced on the tip of a pencil. Islands are assumed fixed to the mainland in their precise position by invisible wires.

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    Once a year and now is a series of photographs that focus on the annual event of a birthday, specifically the homemade birthday cake. The images are a combination of family photographs that were never inserted into the ‘family album’, juxtaposed with new fabricated images.

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    The video and sound installation He told me that his garden… by Nathalie Joffre is the result of the artist’s subjective exploration of the photographic archives of Bethlem Royal Hospital and more specifically of a collection of patients’ pictures, taken by portrait photographer Henry Hering between 1857 and 1859.

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    ‘Deodorant Games by Antonio Marguet brings together sculpture and photog-raphy in an exploration of the cultural and material construction of consumer identities.  In his images the raw materials of consumer culture playfully seek their future forms.’

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    The work of Orestis Kalvaris deals with existential concerns, the notion of existence as part of non-existence and vice versa, of the body as both object and eternal image – sacred, divine almost.

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    Jessica Mallock’s photographic-sculptures explore ideas around ordering, arranging and disruption, making links between the domestic obligation to keep house and the desire to make art.

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    ‘Palindromes’ from the series ‘Line&Point’ by Krzysztof Szmigielski revisits the formal concerns of traditional black and white art photography to question the ways in which photographs communicate with and through each other in an endless deferral of meaning.

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    Hee Seung Chung’s staged portraits of actors in the Persona Series transpose their performances from the stage into the studio to explore their creation of character and emotion in an almost forensic setting.

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