Chris Sharratt is a writer and editor based in Glasgow.
The Paddock Project will open in the historic market town of Sherborne, Dorset in 2022 and will present a changing programme of international, national and regional contemporary and modern art, craft and design.
The residency, which is presented in partnership with the Contemporary Art Society and Orkney’s Pier Arts Centre, sees the 2017 Turner Prize nominee based at the National Gallery’s on-site artist’s studio for a year.
Two years after losing its ACE National Portfolio Organisation status, the Bristol gallery has secured funding for its exhibition programme up to 2022.
This year’s city-wide celebration of contemporary ceramic art features an expanded programme of exhibitions and increased prize money for its ‘Award’ competition for new and innovative work.
Dartmoor-based artists Tabatha Andrews and Tim Bolton will collaborate with former Jaeger seamstresses for their sculptural project Make It Up, which draws on the port city’s textile and naval history.
An open letter from the Creative Industries Federation is calling on the government to address a crisis in creative education in English schools.
The Scottish Contemporary Art Network and Federation of Scottish Theatre is asking those working in the arts in Scotland to share their views on impact in a newly issued survey.
The new fund from Jerwood Arts awards nearly £185,000 of grants to enable a ‘step-change’ in the practice and profile of those involved.
The seventh edition of the annual exhibition showcasing work by recent graduates from art colleges across the West Midlands is presented in partnership with the second Coventry Biennial of Contemporary Art, which opens in October.
London-based artist Juliette Losq was chosen from a shortlist of 41 artists and designers, with prizes for second and best work by a student also awarded.
The museum near Cardiff was hailed as “one of the most welcoming and engaging museums anywhere in the UK” by Art Fund director and chair of judges Stephen Deuchar.
The second year of the Film London programme will support the artists over 12 months and hopes to nurture a new generation of moving-image artists.