My perspective on art is amateur, a word which suits me fine as it’s derived from the Latin for ‘lover’ (as opposed to expert.. though I did once get an A in year 9 for a charcoal sketch of a hedgehog). For me, art is escape, colour, questions, pleasure, technique, precision and imagination. I’m Annie, […]
Originally from a coastal town in the North East of England, Mason has forged a career in art that has spanned decades and taken her all over the world. In the 60s, she studied with Lancome in Paris and later worked for them in Beirut. On returning to Paris in the 70s, Mason worked as a model and then as a freelance makeup artist. She was a pioneer in turning runway shows and fashion shoots into something more akin to the theatrical performances they are today.
I admire Mir’s collaborative approach because it provides a whole host of metaphors for what art is capable of doing. A whole team of people creating something impressive proves that art brings people together both in the gallery space and the creative process. I also think there’s something special about doing a show using materials that the majority have access to; the humble pen and paper.
In a series of articles Linsey will give our readers a glimpse into the world of interior design by reviewing the work of the women behind this artistic discipline. As an interior designer herself (muchmore design) and with big aspirations for the future she reflects on these inspirational women and their distinctive style in a competitive market. Career-wise I […]
Not only is her work charged with feminine power, she’s setting her own beauty standards, something we need in a social media driving anxiety-inducing self-esteem-damaging society. What professionals would photoshop out, Cousins embraces and not for anyone else’s approval but her own.
Unique, pioneering and uncompromising, black British female artist Luciana Himid is ripping up sexism and racism in our press and our history.
Major awards contender ‘Hidden Figures’ is finally ready for its UK release, but how does it stack up as an intersectional, feminist movie?