We are delighted to announce the 12 Shortlisted entries to Peaches & Cream III! Shortlisted works will be exhibited from the 2nd until the 16th of October 2013 at DreamSpace gallery, London.
Congratulations to Andrew Kovalev, Catherine Lindsay-Davies, Jennine Wilson, Justyna Neryng, Luisa Whitton, Nicholas White, Rory Millien, Teri Havens, Veronika Marquez, William Arnold, Wim De Schamphelaere, Zoe Plummer!
Inspired by Gaston Bachelard’s essay ‘The Poetics of Reverie’ (1960) and looks at day dreaming. The work was made in the dusty rooms of a hotel being renovated just on the edge of the center of florence.
They are transitory visions that can be deciphered in different ways.
With the Peaches & Cream deadline looming we have received some great submissions!
Recent LCC graduate, Luisa Whittion’s work explores the contemporary advances in Japan that have blurred in to the realm that was once thought to be science fiction. A niche of the Japanese robotics industry is driven by a pursuit to understand what it means to be human and believe that making human robotics is the answer. the body of work acts as an anthropomorphic study of the future faces of technology…find more of her work herewww.luisawhitton.com
To submit your great entry visit: http://www.milimgallery.com/news-article.php?id=OMMA737ADY
Peaches & Cream submitter, Mark Ponsford deliberately intervenes the developing surfaces of polaroids to create his images, he says he is “Interested in photographs both as images and physical objects.”
Remember that the submission price for Peaches & Cream go up from £10 to £20- after midnight on the 12th (i.e. tomorrow!)
So make sure you submit before then…just think of all the things you could spend that saved £10 on!!
Zoe Plummer was a finalist in our first year of Peaches & Cream. This year her submission looks at capturing interventions “as a result of merging the exterior with the interior- a humanistic projection to the process of visual perception.”
Amanda Harman’s Peaches & Cream submission was made at an historic garden where she volunteered as a gardener for a year and subsequently returned to photograph. The work reveals the unseen and often
unsung work of the gardeners in the form of unintentional or unexpected still lives found about the gardens and glasshouses.
This morning we were pleased to open Jade Berry’s submission, a visual diary of the taste of summer….lets hope these grey skys clear soon!