9th July 2017 - No Comments!

Ceramic Landscape to travel to the Barnsley Civic

Ceramic Landscape will open at the Barnsley Civic from the 29th July until the 21st October 2017


I'm really excited about this solo show - I have seen many exhibitions by amazing artists such as Cornelia Parker; and seen brilliant performances at the Civic, e.g. Love Beyond Measure: The Legend Of Sohni And Mahiwal produced by http://www.alchemyanew.co.uk/



1st April 2017 - No Comments!

Mademoiselle Rrose Selavy

Fountain 17 opened today in #2017Hull including a selection of artists exhibiting new work at my gallery and workshop @StudioElevenhumberst. Including jewellery designer @MCD_Artist Mike Chavez Dawson, and acclaimed artist John Davies http://www.tate.org.uk/art/artists/john-davies-980

Fountain 17 is a celebration of the dual anniversaries of Marcel Duchamp’s Fountain (100 years) and Armitage Shanks (200 years) in 2017 when Hull is the City of Culture @Fountain17


15th February 2017 - No Comments!

Hornsea Art Trail

Nice mention in @CeramicReview this month! Loving this commission and  busy working towards the detailed designed stage. Looking forward to taking the designs into public realm materials. #clay #ceramics #HornseaPottery @ace_national @heritagelottery @CraftsCouncilUK

29th November 2016 - No Comments!

– New photos by Graeme Oxby

New photos have arrived of the installation 'That which we cannot see...'

Commissioned by Alchemy for The Haunting festival and exhibited at the Leeds Commercial Library, Adele responded to the ghost story entitled The Pomegranate Seed by Edith Wharton.

In the story there is a growing presence that cannot be identified.   A happy new wife soon becomes worried by the darkening presence that she cannot see or confront.  Her tension grows as the chilling presence leaves clues in a imagined dark house. The title takes homage from the Greek Myth where Hades, God of the Underworld, kidnaps Persephone and takes her to the underworld to be his wife. Despite her father's attempts (Zeus) at rescue, Persephone consumes the pomegranate seeds, which seal her fate.  The ceramics reference the pomegranate pollen grain invisible to the naked eye as a metaphor for the ghostly presence.