10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

Thanks for reading
Collect your 5 yamos below
REDEEM YAMOS
10/03/2022
To Do
Sioned Bryant
Trailblazing Female Artists Exhibiting Now
In a post-lockdown world, London is currently a focal location for contemporary art’s continued shapeshifting and multifaceted pool of talent. Here we present three emerging female artists exhibiting in London now who we consider to be names to keep an eye on in 2022 and beyond.


Rachel Jones: say cheeeeese | The Chisenhale Gallery

12 March - 12 June

An emerging artist born in Whitechapel, London, Rachel Jones studied Fine Art at the Glasgow School of Art and at the Royal Academy of Arts. Recently she has been capturing the eye of art lovers, gallerists and collectors worldwide through her unique ability to blend abstraction and figuration. Her paintings are distinctive products of her extensive research into the depiction of black figures in the arts, dating from the 18th century to the modern day. A main motif of Jones’s works is Black interiority, accessed by her use of teeth and lips, elements which are sometimes clear in her work and sometimes submerged. 


https://chisenhale.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Rachel-Jones_Lead-Image.jpg
say cheeeeese (Production Image) (2022). Commissioned and produced by Chisenhale Gallery, London.


Jones is opening her first UK solo exhibition say cheeeeese at The Chisenhale Gallery, serving as an exploration of what can be seen and felt rather than spoken. Through a culmination of painting, installation and performance, Jones presents new paintings that build upon her previous works, repeating her use of the mouth to access the interior and signalling a multitude of representational and literal entry points into the concealed self. 



Phoebe Collings-James: Body Vessel Clay: Black Women, Ceramics & Contemporary Art | Two Temple Place

29 Jan – 24 April


Phoebe Collings-James is a London-born visual artist and fashion model now living and working in New York, having excelled in both fashion and art, and now exhibiting across the world. She was recently shortlisted for the 2021 Tuner Prize as a member of the Black Obsidian Sound System (BOSS), a group of artists within the queer, trans and non-binary black community involved in art, sound and activism.


The subtle rules the dense (2021), Phoebe Collings-James.
Phoebe Collings-James, ‘The subtle rules the dense’, 2021


Collings-James is currently a contributing artist exhibiting in the 10th annual exhibition at Two Temple Place showcasing the works of three generations of Black women artists working with the medium of clay. Colling-James’s contribution is a powerful yet erotic piece; the work, titled The subtle rules of dense, is a ceramic work which echoes ancient Roman body armour, but evoking the delicacy and elegance of a butterfly with its layers of glaze and oxides. 


Allison Katz: Artery | Camden Arts Centre

14 Jan – 13 March


Another young female face recently launched into the art scene is Canadian-born Londoner Allison Katz, who is now exhibiting solo for the first time at the Camden Art Centre. A modern day surrealist with a taste for the absurd, Katz’s style and use of materials is wonderfully idiosyncratic. She has an aptitude for portraying the disturbing meeting of inanimate objects with sentient beings, using frequent motifs such as monkeys, cockerels, and cabbages and materials such as rice mixed into pigment. 


https://camdenartcentre.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/Allison-Katz-Camden-Art-Centre-Edits-Low-Res-32.jpg
Installation view 2022. Courtesy of Camden Art Centre. 


Katz’s first solo exhibition in London, Artery examines mythology, personal experience, dream-like objects and art history references. Katz has designed her exhibition to deliberately guide her viewers through a series of biographical tales which go on to blossom into a series of allusions, double entendre and repartee. The subject matter in each painting in Artery appears disparate but connecting lines, imitating arteries and linkage, wind through the works giving an order to apparent chaos. 



All these exhibitions can be found on the gowithYamo app; make sure to visit, check in and collect your Yamos!

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