tilly carter

Tilly’s work captures her curiosity with the relationship between mundane reality and fantasy. Through varied mediums and a playful notion of escapism, she explores the shifting space between internal and external existence.

sebastian forman

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aubrey higgin

Aubrey Higgin is a young artist who focuses on motion and the unknown. His works focus on colour and gestures through layering and removing oil paint. The idea of motion was inspired by his photography using long shutter speeds. The theme of the unknown was inspired by his battle with an undiagnosed illness for two years, a period in which he developed a keen interest in Damian Hirst and the sublime. Other influences include the languages created by Schwitters and Rauschenberg, the dense layering of Mehretu, and the technique of Richter using a palate knife.

maddie rose hills

Maddie paints visceral large scale canvases driven by an interest in play and experimentation. A mass of texture and colour, she paints using a physical and intuitive process to cut free from conscious actions. She has developed an acute interest in looking towards the detail of what she encounters, specifically within vast natural landscapes. It is only when the viewer steps closer to the work (consciously or subconsciously) do they notice what the artist is really intrigued by, the small details within the larger image.

lily rigby

A passion for wild landscapes sees Lily Rigby creating mystical, deep and turbulent depictions of land and sea. The expressive nature of her work captures not only the form of the landscape, but also reflects the power landscapes have to evoke emotion in the observer. Most often taking the form of large scale works in oil, her paintings are inspired by both the landscapes that surround her and those which have left permanent traces in her memory.

hannah scott

Hannah has an interest in the creative relationships between art and science. Her practice explores ways of visualising and communicating climate change through installation, film, photography and painting. Hannah was awarded a MullenLowe NOVA award in July 2017 for her on-going project What Goes Around Comes Around. The project is the outcome of collaboration with the Government Office for Science in response to their 2016 annual report on waste.


Influenced by the concept of the Anthropocene, Amelia creates artwork with the intention of communicating the degenerative effects on the biosphere resulting from the ‘Great Acceleration’ in human activity during this era. In 2017 she graduated from the specialist, City and Guilds of London Art School gaining a first class honours Bachelor of Fine Art Sculpture degree. Amelia exhibits in galleries and art fairs throughout the UK. Her artwork is included in private art collections such as the Tim Sayer Collection, London. In 2017 Amelia received the Clyde & Co Art Award, and the Beth Gotowski Award.


Josephine is currently studying in London at The Royal Drawing School where she is completing a Foundation Course. In recent years Josephine’s work was featured in the opening of the new Tate Modern in a digital installation as well as exhibited at Glyndebourne for the touring brochure cover design competition. Previously she has exhibited at numerous exhibitions including 'The Other Art Fair' and several of her ‘Bringing It All Back Home’ record series have been bought and are permanently displayed in the private dining room of the Elgin pub, Notting Hill. She has also sold numerous other pieces privately and named 'Artist Of The Day' while exhibiting at 'The Other Art Fair.’ Most recently she was commissioned to re-design the logo for “Dixsy” magazine and has illustrated a children’s book ‘Who’s In Charge of Snow’. 


Chris makes large-scale monochrome ink drawings of the urban landscape. Working entirely on-site, these drawings map the visual experience of being somewhere in particular, while the technique allows the image to expand, in real time, from the centre into the periphery of vision. He aims to record the experience of being and observing over time from a still point by drawing everything, as it appears, in the moment, from the rapid, erratic movement of people and traffic to temporary weather effects, changing light, the slow upward construction of new buildings.


Working within the traditional categories of portraits, landscapes and still-lifes, my paintings explore the sensuality of paint and challenge habitual responses towards figurative painting. I am most interested in exploring the mystery found within the artificiality of a painted representation. The very act of pushing coloured mud over a surface is brought to the foreground with my depictions of mud. A process of metamorphosis is in play as the already malleable forms of ice, mud or water are transposed onto a painted surface. They are seen as dreamlike yet real, somewhere between the materiality of a place and the imagination. The narrative in my paintings is indistinct, yet as a collection they seek to reinforce an overall meaning; like clues they are to be read and interpreted. 


Phil has always had a fascination with mechanisms and vehicles, honing his making skills working on vintage cars, motorcycles and other mechanical projects. He bought secondhand tools and generated a workshop at a very young age. 


Bea’s work has always drawn upon the natural world, and her printmaking revolves around species and themes central to conservation.

Bea has spent the last year as artist in residence with the Cambridge Conservation Initiative, a growing collaboration between researchers, policy makers and practitioners from the University of Cambridge and leading biodiversity conservation organisations. Alongside specialists within CCI, she has worked on an exhibition that is being held in their headquarters, the Attenborough Building.

lucy moss

Lucy studied art at school & then completed an art foundation at Leeds College of Art, specialising in Fine Art. After graduating from the foundation year, she worked in finance for a couple of years before deciding to start studying at London Fine Art Studios in Battersea, an atelier dedicated to working traditionally from life where she received the Philip De Lazlo Scholarship She works primarily in Oil & Charcoal, working with subjects from life where possible. 

Harry GD Stool pair.jpeg


Harry is a woodworker living on a farm in heart of the South Downs. He has had a desire to make and create from a young age, discovering wood 4 years ago. He loves the versatility of wood whether from the woodyard or from a wonder into the woodlands around, either way knowing it is mostly locally and responsibly resourced.

Harry works as a green oak timber framer, however for his personal work he prefers the calming process of smaller items, more freedom for quick ideas and experimentation, seeing how the attributes of each different type of wood lends itself best to the project at hand.

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Fleur Simon

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Features Overview


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