06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
06/08/2021
To Do
Nathalie Brough
Tokyo Olympics: Exhibitions to Visit Now

Quick-fire tennis rallies, judo takedowns, surfing wipeouts, gasps and screams across the finish line; this year’s Olympic stadium may have looked a little emptier than previous years, but the roaring enthusiasm remains as strong as ever. Following two weeks of adrenaline-inducing tournaments, emotions soar and intensify among competitors and viewers in the anticipation of the final results, anxious to see who takes the coveted gold medal home. Meanwhile, we take a look at some of the UK’s current exhibitions celebrating the art and culture of this modern Olympiad that unites our nations through the combined love of sport.

No Comply: Skate Culture and Community at Somerset House, London

A shift towards youth culture has seen skateboarding—among another four sports such as surfing and karate—compete in the Olympic games for the first time in history. Once stereotyped ‘troublemakers’, now called Olympians, skaters are celebrated in Somerset House’s survey of the transformative subculture that shaped people and cities in the UK and beyond.

Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby
Photos by Rich West, David 'Dog' Vivaldini, Jenna Selby

Designing Tomorrow at Japan House, London

Untold stories, artefacts and designs of the Tokyo 1964 Olympic Games all resurface in this never-before seen in the UK exhibition at Japan House. Visitors gain insight into Japan’s innovative designs following the Second World War, from pioneering use of the pictogram as a universal language for a global event to the first use of the word ‘Paralympic’.

JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-130331 2.jpg
JHL-Tokyo1964-JSouteyrat-133621 2.jpg

Olympics Agora: The Virtual Tour

Based in the host city of the Olympic Games, this virtual Olympic Agora represents the intersection between sport and the arts. With three commissioned artists displaying contemporary work in a dynamic exhibition, viewers can now immerse themselves in a virtual tour, as well as take part in artistic interventions, special events and explore the fascinating work and life journeys of Olympian artists in residence.

Original Olympic posters of the 1972 Games at Towneley Hall, Burnley, England

Leap into the year of 1972 through a showcase of signed original posters from The Munich Olympics. This series comprises 21 designs, displayed on the historic walls of Towneley Hall.

Tokyo: Art and Photography at Ashmolean Museum, Oxford

An exciting and eye-opening survey gives the public a chance to ‘visit’ of one of the world’s most vibrant art cities and this year’s Olympic capital. Expect to see an eclectic mix of work from 17th-century paintings of samurai and historic folding screens, to photographic shots by contemporary photography icons and taxidermied urban super-rats from today’s streets of Tokyo.

Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Uguisudani-zu by Aida Makoto, 1990 © Aida Makoto. Private Collection. Courtesy Mizuma Art Gallery
Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
Thanks For Reading
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