Ed Kluz: Sheer Folly – Fanciful Buildings of Britain, Yorkshire Sculpture Park, Wakefield
This show is the largest solo exhibition to date by the artist, illustrator and printmaker Ed Kluz. Featuring original paper collages, scraper boards and prints, the exhibition takes inspiration from fantastical and fanciful buildings across the UK, including the artist’s native North Yorkshire and Yorkshire Sculpture Park’s 500-acre, 18th-century parkland. As a whole, Kluz’s work reflects the many different characters and styles of British architecture over the last 500 years.
Until 25 February 2018, www.ysp.org.uk

Fifteen, Kate MacGarry, London
A group exhibition celebrating 15 years of Kate MacGarry gallery, ‘Fifteen’ features 21 artists and includes a huge variety of work, from Josh Blackwell’s found textiles and Laura Gannon’s film and collage to Samson Kambalu’s use of film, photography and archival materials. The show also includes work by: Matt Bryans, Marcus Coates, Iain Forsyth & Jane Pollard, Jeff Keen, Jon Kipps, Dr Lakra, Peter Liversidge, Goshka Macuga, Peter McDonald, Florian Meisenberg, Ben Rivers, Luke Rudolf, John Smith, Renee So, Patricia Treib, Francis Upritchard and B. Wurtz.
Until 20 January 2018, www.katemacgarry.com

Dan Holdsworth: Mapping The Limits of Space, Graves Gallery, Sheffield
Dan Holdsworth‘s latest exhibition continues his exploration of the relationship between photography, science and technology and includes the UK premiere of his newest series of images, Continuous Topography. The works combine real and virtual representations of the geological landscape and were created using digital mapping data, expanding traditional methods of photographic processes.
Until 17 March 2018, www.museums-sheffield.org.uk

Drawn in Colour: Degas from the Burrell, The National Gallery
Coinciding with the centenary of French Impressionist Hilaire-Germain-Edgar Degas’s death, this exhibition showcases work from The Burrell Collection, Glasgow, and includes a group of 20 pastels that have never been shown outside of Scotland since they were acquired. It highlights how Degas continued to find new ways of depicting modern Parisian life, creating a style that was very different from that of his fellow Impressionists. It also explores how his relentless experimentation with materials resulted in him eventually preferring pastel over oil paint.
Until 7 May 2018, www.nationalgallery.org.uk

Making, A Life: The Peter Hodgson Retrospective, with Peter and friends, Castlefield Gallery, Manchester
This touring group exhibition celebrates the work of the Cumbrian folk artist Peter Hodgson. A massive influence on the visiting artists and curatorial direction of Cumbria-based Grizedale Arts, this show brings together over four decades of Hodgson’s practice, exploring popular and ‘naïve’ art, contemporary art, making and design. The exhibition also presents work by his collaborators, including: Maria Benjamin, Fernando Garcia Dory, Karen Guthrie, Joe Hartley, Tom Philipson, Juneau Projects, Laure Prouvost, An Endless Supply, Graham Taylor, and Heidi Hodgson.
Until 4 February 2018, www.castlefieldgallery.co.uk

1. Ed Kluz, The Bridge Cottage Devon, 2017. Courtesy: the artist and YSP
2. ‘Fifteen’, installation view, Kate MacGarry, 2017
3. Hilaire-Germain-Edgar Degas, Women in a Theatre Box, about 1885-90. Pastel on paper, 62.2 × 87 cm. The Burrell Collection, Glasgow (35.231). Copyright: CSG CIC Glasgow Museums Collection
4. Peter Hodgson, 2017. Photo: Karen Guthrie

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