Brooklyn vs. LondonClick here for a catalogue of works featured in our Brooklyn vs. London exhibition, which ran from the 12th - 27th June 2015.
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- Last day of #BrooklynVsLondon collage exhibition we'll be @Carousel_LDN all afternoon. Come by! @LondonPopups http://t.co/R0d1ewmjCw
- Soundtrack to #BrooklynVsLondon exhibition by @RufDug will be broadcast on @NTSlive tonight (24/06) from midnight to 1am. Tune in!
- Tonight (24/06) 6.30pm @Carousel_LDN discussion on collage in contemporary art with @_TheWhitechapel for our #BrooklynVsLondon exhibition.
- © 2015 Something in the Attic
Category Archives: Interviews
Something in the Attic was recently featured in majestic disorder, an art and culture print publication which is now available in 6 continents. The chief editors, Kelley and Sean approached us after visiting an exhibition we put on in December 2013 titled ‘Back to Front’ they were interested in how we used over 80 hours of sound provided by 8 DJs including Andrew Ashong and Gatto Fritto to respond to the art musically. In this 6 page spread you will find out about our background, why we feel people still want to visit exhibitions in person rather than online and our thoughts on why this has become … Continue reading
Cedric Bardawil: How would you describe your work? Lynnie Zulu: Vibrant super graphics with a psychedelic twist! I want my work to draw the observer into a mysterious and curious world. CB: What can we expect at your upcoming exhibition Jungle Fever? LZ: Jungle Fever has been a lot of fun to put together – the theme is riddled with exoticism, mystery and discovery. It has been pointed out that all of my illustrations for this show are of women – maybe I have subconsciously chosen them because symbolically forests are female and hold their secrets.
Cedric Bardawil: How did you go from graffiti into studio work, and when did this transition take place? Andrew McAttee: My transformation from graffiti artist to fine artist began to take shape when I was studying at Central Saint Martin’s between 1992 and 1995. During this period I would paint graffiti on walls whilst creating more accepted forms of art on canvas at college, this is also when I developed my knowledge of art and art history. CB: How has your style evolved, and where does your inspiration come from? AM: I think my style has become much more graphic over the years, there has … Continue reading
Cedric Bardawil: I see certain themes re-occur in your art, could you explain them? David Shillinglaw: That’s a hard thing to do, my body of work has changed over 10 years since I graduated. I’d say there are constants throughout my work, however it changes quite a lot thematically and in terms of medium. The crux of my work is about the human condition, but that term is as broad as any term can be. In my book, Colourful Condition, I talk about the struggle of being human. Whether you are rich or poor, black or white, old or young, we all face struggles.