REALISATION: Recent works by Susan Aldworth and Jane Dixon, Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge
13 September 2016 – 5 February 2017
This exhibition of beautiful contemporary prints by two British artists challenges our assumptions of reality and identity. Jane Dixon’s photograms, Evidence of Doubt, appear to be photographic records of real organic forms, but prove to be imaginary and drawn by the artist’s hand. The intangible images in Susan Aldworth’s two series of prints, Transience and Passing Thoughts, resist recognition and identification, yet they actually derive from the physical touch of human brain tissue, and portray real people.
Realisation: Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge
Reassembling The Self
Waterside Arts Centre
Tuesday, 12 May 2015 from 19:00 to 21:00
Join artist Susan Aldworth as she discusses her work and the acclaimed Reassembling the Self exhibition (at Waterside until 30th May 2015).
The exhibition explores themes of perception and experiences of schizophrenia through printmaking and film, drawing on Susan’s residency at Newcastle University’s Institute of Neuroscience and her work with people diagnosed with schizophrenia.
The event is free, and you can register on: http://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/the-artists-network-susan-aldworth-reassembling-the-self-tickets-16558409649?ref=ebtnebregn
WATERSIDE ARTS CENTRE, SALE,MANCHESTER, M33 7ZF
T: 0161 912 5616
The Reality Principle
Susan Aldworth’s new trilogy of lenticular prints The Reality Principle were inspired both by Freudian theory, and a question the artist found herself asking whilst looking at a medical scan showing the anatomy of a brain; what would it look like to see the inner workings of the mind, and an imagination’s moment of inspiration? The series were created as lenticulars as Susan felt the sense of movement of these time-based prints would enable the spark of inspiration to be visually represented.
11- 15 March 2015
TAG Fine Arts
The Entangled Self 3, Susan Aldworth 2014, etching, 31 x 25 cms
Aldworth collaborated with two renowned master printers on work for the exhibition, creating the ‘Reassembling the Self’ lithographs with the legendary Stanley Jones at the Curwen Studio and the ‘Entangled Self’ etchings with Nigel Oxley, ex Kelpra and White Ink studios.
Reassembling the Self
Saturday 7 February – Saturday 30 May 2015
Opening event Friday 6 February 7-9pm
Waterside Arts Centre
1 Waterside Plaza, Sale, M33 7ZF
0161 912 5616
Reassembling the Self 1, Susan Aldworth 2012, lithograph, 84 x 56 cms
Reassembling the Self
Curated by Susan Aldworth
16 September – 11 October 2014
GV Art gallery, London
GV Art gallery, 49 Chiltern Street, London W1U 6LY
T: 020 8408 9800 E: firstname.lastname@example.org W: www.gvart.co.uk
Press release: GV Art -Reassembling the Self – Press Release
Reassembling the Self is an exhibition centred on a study of the condition of schizophrenia, which weaves together art, science, psychiatry and individual histories in an extraordinary exploration of self, perception and the fragility of human identity. The work in the exhibition presents a series of responses to schizophrenia by three artists including two with a schizophrenia diagnosis.
Fragility 3, Susan Aldworth 2009, monotype 65×50 cms
Sleuthing the Mind
Curated by Ellen Levy
17 September -5 November 2014
PRATT MANHATTAN GALLERY New York
Through video, performance, human-computer interface, virtual reality, and traditional artistic approaches, this exhibition explores the mind’s many facets, presenting an expanded field of artistic practice informed by neuroscience.
Pratt Manhattan Gallery
144 West 14th Street
New York, New York 10011
T: 212.647.7778 E: email@example.com W: www.pratt.edu/exhibtions
Transience – Invitation to a private view – Friday 4 April 2014, 5.30-8pm
Exhibition continues until Thursday 1 May 2014
Aldworth, an experimental print and film maker, investigates the transience of self. Her fascination with the physical brain has led to new work which employs techniques from the traditional to the more radical.
In Transience Aldworth explores the brain as matter – a historical first – etching from human brain tissue.
This work has been made in collaboration with Professor David Dexter at the Parkinson’s UK Brain Bank at Imperial College.
Click here to download the press release
RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org
Blyth Gallery, Imperial College, 5th Floor, Sherfield Building, South Kensington Campus, London SW7 2AZ.
T: 07732 987 786
Gallery open: Monday – Sunday 9am – 21.00pm