A new series of epic paintings by Daniel Crews-Chub have gone on display in Wellington Arch’s Quadriga Gallery.
The work is inspired by the capital’s Wellington Arch, Apsley House and Peter Paul Rubens’ painting the Consequences of War.
The six works called ‘The Consequences of Play’ reinterpret the original painting, which depicted Europe in the aftermath of the Thirty Years War.
Daniel has been explaining more to Alicia.
The exhibition is on until the 12 March 2022 Quadriga Gallery in Wellington Arch and is a partnership between Vigo Gallery and English Heritage.
This series of filmed interviews offer an insight into the creative process of a range of artists and creative practitioners, from those represented within our collection, exhibition programme or commissioning process, to those who work in the region. In this film, Samuel Bassett discusses his influences and context.
For the first time in its history the British Museum is putting on permanent display the work of a Caribbean sculptor in its African collection.
Zak Ove – drawing heavily on his own Trinidadian Irish heritage, has tackled the story of slavery by viewing it through the traditional Island Carnival, an exuberant annual parade that weaves together the story of slavery, rebellion and eventual liberation.
Hans Ulrich Obrist, Artistic Director of the Serpentine Galleries, continues the BBC Radio series exploring overlooked artists from the 20th century. Art history has been written from a white, Western, male perspective. What would an alternative canon look like?
We discuss the psychology behind addiction with London’s Science Gallery, meet artist Zak Ové, leaf through the weekend papers, find out how to deal with a natural disaster and visit Bluebird Café in London.
Bluebird Café As the 20 year-old café expands across London, we discuss how an old favourite keeps up.
Tony Heywood guides us through his exhibition with Alison Condie. 'This Land' is a multi-media exhibition interweaving film, sculpture, painting, music and botanical field study in order to create a personal portrait of the Sefton coastline.
Leonardo Drew, whose art career began as a child in inner city Bridgeport, Connecticut, transforms new materials—through processes of decay, oxidization, and exposure to weather—in his sculptures.
Never content with work that comes easily, Drew reaches daily beyond his comfort zone, charting a course of experimentation with his materials and processes and letting the work find its own way.
Artist Leonardo Drew started out drawing superheroes. Over the past 30 years, he's become a highly acclaimed sculptor with work in the collections of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles, and the Tate in London. Anthony Mason spoke with him about his new exhibitions and why he gave up drawing to build sculptors.
Episode #210: Leonardo Drew discusses the importance of travel in relationship to his artwork. "If you allow your antennas to reach out," he tells a group of students at Vigo Gallery in London, "you'll find what it is you need for this part of your journey." Deeply devoted to his studio practice, Drew