12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
12/04/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Art for Change: Exhibitions Showing Now
We present some of the best exhibitions running now presenting ideas for a brighter future

Art is what unites the world through one language, the visual medium transcending the need for word and translation, speaking to all in a unique but collective manner. More than ever we should see art as the source of change, presenting us with insights into social, cultural and political issues across the globe. 

At gowithYamo, we have chosen three thought-provoking exhibitions that art-lovers should not miss! The sun is bathing our London streets again, the air is warm, and Spring is in the air, and with many a bank holiday ahead, we would highly recommend coupling your long weekend relaxations with these stimulating and inspiring works of art. 

Reclaiming the Nymph | Gillian Jason Gallery | Until 23rd April

At Gillian Jason Gallery, Mollie E Barnes has curated an exquisite and delicate exploration of environmentalism and the roles that women have occupied protecting the Earth. Curated by a woman and made up of work by emerging female artists Caroline Absher, Ofunne Azinge, Megan Baker, Eleanor Johnson, Michelle Nguyen, Precious Opara, Sikelela Owen, and Jasmine Pradissitto, this exhibition is a truly immersive experience of powerful feminine energy. Reclaiming the Nymph: A Force of Nature is not only a beautiful and eclectic presentation of art but also an intelligent and multifaceted conversation about our world’s climate and all that threatens it. 

Caroline Absher, Territory, 2022. Oil on canvas. 180cm x 150cm.

The first characterisation of the nymph appeared in ancient Greece, whereby folklore presented the mystical creatures as minor deities who regulated the natural world around them. Overtime, the character of the nymph was eroded, presented during the Renaissance and Middle Ages as mischievous and malicious fairies or objectified and passive divinities, gender injustices which continue to pervade society today. In a world that is out of touch with nature and gender equality, this exhibition is the perfect curation to discuss our contemporary problems by studying this ancient creature and her relationship with the world whom both used to be untouched by the exploitation of man. This exhibition finishes soon, so hurry before it’s too late!

Reclaiming the Nymph is showing at Gillian Jason Gallery until 23rd April

Decriminalised Futures | ICA

In this epic and thought-provoking exhibition from co-curators Elio Sea and Yves Sanglante, ‘Decriminalised Futures’ explore the multifaceted experience of sex workers across the globe. Bringing together thirteen international artists, the exhibition is comprised of ten distinctive and unique projects from the UK, France, Germany and the US spanning many artistic disciplines. The co-curators selected the final exhibiting pieces from an open call that saw 90 applications from international artists, sex workers and allies to the cause. 

https://cdn.cnn.com/cnnnext/dam/assets/220216132246-ica-contemporary-art-super-tease.jpg
From Mythical Creatures by Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, film, 17:35 min., 2020. Photography by Aviv Victor.

 ‘Decriminalised Futures’ stands out distinctly from our other popular depictions of sex work in the media, rejecting the popular narratives we have seen spun by ‘Pretty Woman’, ‘Moulin Rouge’ and ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ to name a few. Sex workers are not presented as a beaten or victimised souls who have been led down the wrong path, in need of saving or bringing back to ‘purity’. 

This exhibition celebrates the work of those who have fought for the rights of sex workers whilst also fighting against exploitation, criminalisation and poverty in this ‘taboo’ industry. Much of the media pop culture surrounding prostitution is not representative of the voices of sex workers, and this exhibition seeks to challenge the common stereotypes through creative and inspiring expression amalgamated in a hot pot of education. 

Exhibiting artists: Tobi Adebajo, Yarli Allison, Khaleb Brooks, Chi Chi Castillo, Cory Cocktail, Danica Anna Uskert-Quinn, Hanecdote, Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, Aisha Mirza, Annie Mok, May May Peltier, pxr•mxt•r and Littio X. 

Decriminalised Futures is showing at ICA until 22nd May

Photographing Protest | Four Corners

Four Corners is currently home to a new exhibition exploring the topic and events of protest through the feminist lense, with female and non-binary photojournalists coming together to challenge the idea that protest is solely a male domain. 

Sally Fraser, Women’s Liberation March, 1971. 

This exhibition showcases a series of photographic documentation of political and social struggle dating back to 1968. ‘Photographing Protest’ documents sit ins, vigils and street protests while investigating the politics of seeing and being seen. Throughout the curation, viewers are encouraged to consider how images of resistance resonate at different points in time to different generations. 

Wonderfully modern and grounded in the contemporary, the exhibition explores the new generation of photographers who engage with today’s struggles such as racism, LGBTQI+ rights and the climate crisis, all while the overarching themes question how photography captured through the feminist lens can be an agent for driving true political change. 

Photographing Protest is showing at Four Corners until 30th May

Don’t forget to check in and let us know what your thoughts are in the comments below!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
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