05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
05/08/2022
To Do
Adam Wells
Exhibitions to see in London this August
Our choices for the best exhibitions running in the capital this month
Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View, Cornelia Parker, 1991

Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain

While it may have been running since May, there’s no time like the present to visit the latest exhibition by one of Britain’s best-loved contemporary artists Cornelia Parker at Tate Britain. Here, she employs everyday household objects in creative and boundlessly imaginative ways to question our relationship with the world around us. On display are some of Parker’s iconic suspended works including Cold Dark Matter: An Exploded View (1991), Perpetual Canon (2014) and Thirty Pieces of Silver (1988-9). Representing the various mediums in which Cornelia Parker has worked, the exhibition also includes her monumental embroidery work, most notably Magna Carter (2015) and The War Room (2015), alongside films, drawings, prints and photographs from across her decades-long career. Plus - in the truly innovative style of Parker’s work - several exhibits spill out beyond the confines of the exhibitions and into the gallery’s permanent display, creating a playful dialogue with the historical works that they reference. With Parker’s works deftly allowing an accessible look at such weighty subjects as violence, ecology and human rights, the exhibition stands as a must-visit for all contemporary art fans.

Cornelia Parker is showing at Tate Britain until 16th October

Follow Me, Anna Neubauer

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers at The Outside Arts Project, King’s Cross

This latest exhibition to take over The Outside Art Project at King’s Cross, this collection of works curated by The Photographers’ Gallery takes the opportunity afforded by its display in the public realm to offer new perspectives and portray often-hidden representations to a wider audience on the streets of London. Through visual storytelling, portrayals of staging and performance and subversion of gender norms, Radical Imagination considers and reframes notions of portraiture, representation and identity; images from Maryam Ward’s project Zaibunnisa, for example, show the artist exploring her identity and desire to reconnect with her Pakistani heritage, while Anna Neubauer’s works take advantage of the public space to make visible portraits of those often hidden by contemporary society, including young people with learning disabilities and visible differences. Elsewhere, Silvia Rosi’s series Encounter imagines a fictional retelling of a family photo album to question familial storytelling and tradition, and is contrasted by Second Nature, a multimedia project by Mónica Alcázar-Duarte which considers the role that algorithms play in representations of different bodies in contemporary society. The display is also rounded out by works from Aïda Muluneh’s strikingly colourful series The Crimson Echo and fantastical works by Shoufay Derz encouraging an imaginative connection between humans and the natural environment, made all the more effective by its display in the heart of one of London’s busiest areas.

Radical Imagination: 7 International Women Photographers is on display at The Outside Arts Project, Kings Cross until 31st August 2022

Small is Beautiful London

Small is Beautiful London

Showing at South Kensington's Old Brompton Road, Small is Beautiful brings together 130 pieces of miniature art from over 30 international artists. Inspired by the #miniatureart phenomenon across social media, this exhibition showcases the precision and childlike imagination that go into the creation of these tiny worlds and contribute to the art form's success. By playing with scale, Small is Beautiful aims to be “a unique experience that offers behind-the-scenes access to small-scale universes full of artistry and poetry” and to awaken the inner child of its audience. With every artwork inviting the audience to consider the precision that went into its production, Small is Beautiful is a quirky and colourful visit for anyone in London. Plus, for gowithYamo users, we’ve got tickets available to claim in our in-app store! Simply collect Yamos by visiting galleries and exhibitions to redeem your tickets now.

Small is Beautiful is Running until 4th September 2022

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR installation view, photographed by Ed Reeve

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR at The Design Museum

If you’ve spent enough time online you’re likely to have heard of ASMR; if not, the trend stems from Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response, that is, a physical response caused entirely by sound, frequently used as a method of relaxation and calming. Now at The Design Museum and curated in association with ArkDes, the Swedish Centre for Architecture and Design, ASMR comes out of the online world and into the physical, with WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD standing as the first ever physical exhibition dedicated to the phenomenon. In an acoustically tuned environment visitors can explore the development of ASMR over the last few years, as well as the work of various creatives who have implemented the trend in their work. From episodes of Bob Ross’s The Joy of Painting to hyper-realistic artificial skin in Marc Teyssier’s The Voice of Touch, this exhibition stands out as one of the more unique displays showing in London this year, both for ASMR novices and veterans already addicted to the tingling sensation the phenomenon causes.

WEIRD SENSATION FEELS GOOD: The World of ASMR is showing at The Design Museum until 16th October 2022

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
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