Forthcoming exhibition of prints from William Tillyer works will span five decades of printmaking. There will be over thirty works in the exhibition, all available to purchase. Including the Zephyr suite of eight works from 2019.
This selection of work by William Tillyer is a representation of his prints spanning five decades in which time he has devoted a great deal of his practise to creating output in original print. Starting with works from the “Dry Lake” series in 1971 and ending with his most recent suite of prints “Zephyr” (below) from 2019.
Tillyer was born in Middlesbrough northern England, studying painting at The Slade. Tillyer has evolved into an astonishingly diverse and talented artist, and today he is one of Britain’s most respected artists, with a still growing reputation. In an age where personality has become a cult, Tillyer is concerned to let the painting speak for itself and to withdraw his own personality as much as possible.
Gallery TEN is pleased to announce the presentation of William Tillyer print works and acknowledges the kind collaboration of the Bernard Jacobson Gallery, London in making this possible. All copyright the artist and Bernard Jacobson Gallery unless otherwise stated.
Coming soon for our 2019 Festival Exhibition Gallery TEN will be showing original prints from Joan Miró alongside will be ceramics from Takeshi Yasuda and glass from Baldwin & Guggisberg. – 03.08.19 – 31.08.19 – Opening 03.08 from 12.30 to 17.30
An eclectic mix of POSTERS from Museum & Gallery exhibitions – From the 1950’s – 60’s & 70’s from well known painters, sculptors & artists including shows by Picasso, Braque, Miro, Chagall, Matisse & others – Price range from £750 to £3000 – contact for further details
Gallery TEN is pleased to announce the prize winner for the 2018 SSA Exhibition Prize is Edinburgh based photographer Rebecca Milling for her suit of black and white images titled “Exit” which depict a series of animals exiting the image frame. Further details of our collaboration will follow in due course.
In 1974 Glasgow historian John Hume photographed a series of derelict stone corn mill buildings on the banks of Ettrick Water in the Scottish Borders. His images, archived by Historic Environment Scotland show a place in decline – rusting corrugated iron roofs; boarded-up windows; interiors filled with broken furniture and abandoned tools; grounds potholed and overgrown.
Just four years later, in these same buildings, the first hot glassmaking furnace was lit and Lindean Mill Glass was born. Now, in 2018, the stone buildings are in pristine condition: carefully restored; set in beautiful gardens and they hum with both people and industry. Lindean Mill has become associated not with grinding corn but with making high quality glass. This transformation lies in the hands of two exceptional artists and designers – one from USA one from Sweden – and is a testament to the importance of international exchange to Scotland’s culture and economy.
From the exhibition CATALOG introduction by amanda game 2018