What's on show

Jenny Eadon

Jenny Eadon

Andrew Denholm

Andrew Denholm

Kyounghee Lee

Kyounghee Lee




Jenny Eadon

12th July 2016 - 29th August 2016

Private View: 13th July 2016 / 6pm - 8pm

Jenny Eadon now works mainly as an abstract painter after many years as a sculptor.

She travels a lot and many of her paintings show the impressions and memories associated with specific places visited. In her paintings she orders the jumbled mosaic of recollections by putting down the defining connotations of a place and expressing the particular colours, shapes, mood and sensations experienced there.  Work also comes from an inner landscape of visual images invoked by reading poetry - the essence of the words, filtered through the artist, seek to find an equivalent on the canvas within the components of form, colour and space.

When painting, Jenny feels she is going on a journey of exploration by trying out what will work and what will happen with different conjunctions.  Through a layering of colour and line, each painting builds a strata of connections, crossings and re-crossings - subsequent layers influenced or changed by traces underneath.

Jenny Eadon took a Fine Art Foundation at Berkshire College of Art in Maidenhead, had a year at Amersham College of Art, and then a four year BA Hons. in Fine Art at Reading University.  Subsequently she took a Postgraduate Diploma, Artists in Schools, at Anglia University in Cambridge.  In 2006 Jenny lived in San Francisco for six months where she did one semester of an MA in Advanced Abstract painting at the Academy of Art, since then she has concentrated on abstract painting.

Jenny’s influences have been and still are Matisse, Degas, David Smith, Eva Hesse, John Walker, Richar Diebenkorn and the other San Francisco Bay Area abstract expressionists, Howard Hodgkin and Roger Hilton, and many artist friends and colleagues.




Andrew Denholm

29th June 2016 - 8th August 2016

Andrew is  a freelance illustrator from Melrose, Scotland. He likes to create illustrations with a sense of humor and fun. Andrew tends to use bright, bold colours but also enjoys working with monotone print techniques as well.

"I have been drawing pictures my whole life and love spending as much time as possible creating new characters and images for others to enjoy". 




Kyounghee Lee

14th July 2016 – 9th August 2016

Korean Artist currently based in London:

Technology Eats Nostalgic or Vice Versa: 

Remembering to Forget, Forgetting to Remember 

Technology evokes technology to become anachronistic and obsolete. Thus, technology is slated for being obsolete. Nowadays, old-fashion machines are no longer object of desire for us; they are no longer seen as technology and indeed, are barely even seen as objects of recognition, and became just anachronistic or nostalgic. Therefore, they are now related to the past, no longer a thing of the present or future. However, if so, it seems that anachronism is about being in different ways a sort of paradoxical being in time. This is because everything of anachronism is ‘In’ the present, and ‘Of’ the present. Therefore, the paradoxical beings of anachronism belong to the present but are “not ‘there’ in” the present; they belong to the past but maybe to the future – the past is not just the past but it exists in the present – so the past has present. 

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