The exhibition will guide the visitor through a journey which will reflect on and embrace our place in this changing world, exploring themes of nature, the body, meaning and the cycles of life.
Often overshadowed by his better-known brother Paul Nash and with no major exhibition of his work since the Royal Academy’s exhibition in 1967, this will be the largest outing for John Nash in over 50 years and certainly the most substantial retrospective since his death.
This year Art Night is moving out of London, taking place in over 10 locations around the United Kingdom, from the Isle of Skye to London via Cambridge, Abergavenny and the West Midlands, and, of course, our very own Eastbourne.
Caroline Lucas – politician, cultural advocate and environmental campaigner – has taken on a new challenge: curating her first ever exhibition. Selecting from over 5000 works in the Towner Collection, Caroline’s choices reflect and resonate with her passions and interests.
Recently acquired by Towner, This whole time there were no landmines (2017) is an eight-monitor installation with sound, that uses collected cell-phone-video footage from 2011 to document a ‘shouting valley’ that lies in the contested area of the Golan Heights, Syria.