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Summer Group Show

Adam Buick. Untitled, 2013. Porcelain with inclusions of Abereiddi stone, 32 x 32 x 32 cm.

Tommaso Corvi-Mora is proud to present a group exhibition including work by Dee Ferris, Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster, Adam Buick, Noor Ali Chagani and David Jones. The aim of the exhibition is to present different ways of addressing an extended notion of landscape: landscape as the spirit of a place, touching both space and time.

Where?

Corvi-Mora
1a Kempsford Road
London
SE11 4NU

When?
20th June – 27th July 2013

Opening: Thursday, 20th June 2013 6:30 – 8:30 pm
The gallery is open Tuesday to Saturday 11am to 6pm.

Free admission

Tommaso Corvi-Mora is proud to present a group exhibition including work by Dee Ferris, Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster, Adam Buick, Noor Ali Chagani and David Jones.
The aim of the exhibition is to present different ways of addressing an extended notion of landscape: landscape as the spirit of a place, touching both space and time.

Dee Ferris’ new paintings, completed just before the exhibition, mark her continuing exploration of landscape as mirror of our desires.

Dominique Gonzalez-Foerster’s works, one from the early 1990s and the other from 2012, address her interest in biography and literature as primary source of her practice.
The exhibition will also include two works by Welsh potter Adam Buick: his ceramics literally incorporate fragments of the landscape they are made in, to highlight a deep identification with the Welsh countryside.

Noor Ali Chagani’s work in the exhibition, titled “Silence”, was made in 2012 as a tribute to Salman Taseer: Mr Taseer was the Governor of Punjab and was assassinated in 2011 by one of his bodyguards for having spoken against the so-called “blasphemy laws” in Pakistan.

David Jones (1895-1974) was a writer and artist, one of the foremost British modernist poets. He trained with Eric Gill and lived at Ditchling, Sussex and at Capel-y-Ffin, in the Black Mountains, with the Gill family. The print in the exhibition is from a woodblock executed in 1925.

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