Often an exhibition is about showcasing a new 'body of work'.
This is quite an apt description. Much like the body, the artwork is dressed to it's best is presented for the public to see - any naked insecurities are covered up. The underlying processes, growth, mental workings, and multiple [organ]isation systems that work together in order to produce that said a body of work are concealed.
'Materiality' exhibition and artists shows this 'physical body' of artwork, but it also comments on the unseen aspects which go into bringing the work to life. It discusses the multiple processes that take place beneath the surface, mentally, financially and logistically in order to deliver an exhibition or further one's creative career.
Creative Visual Storytelling documents this conversation between artist's Trisha Campbell, Emma Hawthorne, myself and Sally Young:
P.S Bonus Guide
I've a free guide filled with insider tips for how I make my mini figures, just for you!
Because working small can be difficult as it's fiddily and every mark or movement you make matters. But the results of making a little figure to hold in your hand is super special and rewarding.
If you'd like to take out some of the fiddly frustration, I've put together ten methods I've tried and tested to make mini figures.
This FREE guide gives you:
- 10 actionable tips that can be easily implemented
- 8 bonus add on tips
- 2 proportion guides
- Template on body shapes
- 12 behind the scene photographs.
To receive it, fill out below where you'll get instant lifetime access to this guide and be a part of Studio Notes - roughly 2 emails a month packed full of creative tips, insights and discounts kept exclusively for you