Fermynwoods Contemporary Art joins other cultural organisations in declaring a Climate and Ecological Emergency. #CultureDeclaresEmergency
Now We Rise and We Are Everywhere is a guest exhibition and series of performances by Danielle Lemaire, inspired by the work and times of Nick Drake.
We would create, play and question the ways that photographs impact upon our lives. The days were shaped by the contagious energy of the students.
I kind of daydream about having a World Wide Web that is dominated by artistic experiences instead of for corporate purposes.
The Algorithm in the Forest is a multichannel video and sound installation that explores how natural systems have inspired algorithms that impact how we experience our daily lives.
Specialist sound engineer John will share his expert knowledge and experience of making lathe cut records and help you to create your own vinyl disc.
When the beautiful and perpetually surprising post-kiln results are delivered, they are like late and forgotten Carol Christmas gifts
I’ve been describing the Toggler project to friends as like having guest ales at a pub. The architecture stays the same but the sensory element changes.
Going with the flow is how you have to work with excluded kids. It’s also how, as creatives, we want to be. On the move, developing ideas as we flow along.
Ellie from The CE Academy met and interviewed her Arts Hero, artist and musician Rebecca Lee when she visited us to deliver a sound art workshop.
Nature knows nothing of bits, bytes, JAVA or C++ but expresses itself through things like hormones, pheromones and DNA.
We were visited by artist David Blyth and students from Gray’s School of Art, on a study visit aiming to form a pedagogical learning exchange through shared experience.
Students from Newton Road School worked with Owl Project to discover natural movement patterns and their own Boid-like behaviour.
Edwina fitzPatrick The Archive of the Trees book explores whether climate change should be addressed culturally or scientifically.
Owl Project are spending time in Fineshade Wood exploring the forest floor, lifting up logs and looking under stones in search of ants, using cameras and software to visualize the routes taken by these creatures to allow for what seems like chaos to be rendered as pattern.
Louise Clarke encouraged students to take a playful and experimental approach to mould making, using plaster to create small objects and sculptural forms by discovering through making rather than pre-planning.