1. Something For The Weekend.
Dan Lane, aka MECHANICA.
 “My life has been driven by a need to know how things work, and how things come together and go apart again.
Add to that a love of all things unusual and off-centre and I have a mix of interests that have inspired my imagination to create these pieces.”
Dan Lane revealed his unusual use of gears, cogs, wires and bracketry to the public earlier this year to great acclaim, and has already appeared on the BBC and in a variety of art magazines.
 Each of his pieces is the result of hours of meticulous searching, collecting and arranging various parts. The results is something dark but beautiful; a take on natural forms by mechanical intervention – an industrial version of life.
 A selection of his works are available to view at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair now, as part of their Summer Exhibition which will run until Sunday 21st September. Something For The Weekend.
Dan Lane, aka MECHANICA.
 “My life has been driven by a need to know how things work, and how things come together and go apart again.
Add to that a love of all things unusual and off-centre and I have a mix of interests that have inspired my imagination to create these pieces.”
Dan Lane revealed his unusual use of gears, cogs, wires and bracketry to the public earlier this year to great acclaim, and has already appeared on the BBC and in a variety of art magazines.
 Each of his pieces is the result of hours of meticulous searching, collecting and arranging various parts. The results is something dark but beautiful; a take on natural forms by mechanical intervention – an industrial version of life.
 A selection of his works are available to view at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair now, as part of their Summer Exhibition which will run until Sunday 21st September. Something For The Weekend.
Dan Lane, aka MECHANICA.
 “My life has been driven by a need to know how things work, and how things come together and go apart again.
Add to that a love of all things unusual and off-centre and I have a mix of interests that have inspired my imagination to create these pieces.”
Dan Lane revealed his unusual use of gears, cogs, wires and bracketry to the public earlier this year to great acclaim, and has already appeared on the BBC and in a variety of art magazines.
 Each of his pieces is the result of hours of meticulous searching, collecting and arranging various parts. The results is something dark but beautiful; a take on natural forms by mechanical intervention – an industrial version of life.
 A selection of his works are available to view at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair now, as part of their Summer Exhibition which will run until Sunday 21st September. Something For The Weekend.
Dan Lane, aka MECHANICA.
 “My life has been driven by a need to know how things work, and how things come together and go apart again.
Add to that a love of all things unusual and off-centre and I have a mix of interests that have inspired my imagination to create these pieces.”
Dan Lane revealed his unusual use of gears, cogs, wires and bracketry to the public earlier this year to great acclaim, and has already appeared on the BBC and in a variety of art magazines.
 Each of his pieces is the result of hours of meticulous searching, collecting and arranging various parts. The results is something dark but beautiful; a take on natural forms by mechanical intervention – an industrial version of life.
 A selection of his works are available to view at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair now, as part of their Summer Exhibition which will run until Sunday 21st September. Something For The Weekend.
Dan Lane, aka MECHANICA.
 “My life has been driven by a need to know how things work, and how things come together and go apart again.
Add to that a love of all things unusual and off-centre and I have a mix of interests that have inspired my imagination to create these pieces.”
Dan Lane revealed his unusual use of gears, cogs, wires and bracketry to the public earlier this year to great acclaim, and has already appeared on the BBC and in a variety of art magazines.
 Each of his pieces is the result of hours of meticulous searching, collecting and arranging various parts. The results is something dark but beautiful; a take on natural forms by mechanical intervention – an industrial version of life.
 A selection of his works are available to view at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair now, as part of their Summer Exhibition which will run until Sunday 21st September.

    Something For The Weekend.

    Dan Lane, aka MECHANICA.

     “My life has been driven by a need to know how things work, and how things come together and go apart again.

    Add to that a love of all things unusual and off-centre and I have a mix of interests that have inspired my imagination to create these pieces.”

    Dan Lane revealed his unusual use of gears, cogs, wires and bracketry to the public earlier this year to great acclaim, and has already appeared on the BBC and in a variety of art magazines.

     Each of his pieces is the result of hours of meticulous searching, collecting and arranging various parts. The results is something dark but beautiful; a take on natural forms by mechanical intervention – an industrial version of life.

     A selection of his works are available to view at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair now, as part of their Summer Exhibition which will run until Sunday 21st September.

  2. A ‘very very big art show’
Seen any good art lately?
You don’t have to have visited a gallery or museum recently to view some of Britain’s best art. Instead, you might see it at your local train station or on your High Street as part of national exhibition Art Everywhere which aims to flood the streets with great British art.
Over six weeks, the vast project is showcasing 25 specially selected works of art across over 30,000 poster sites throughout the UK. Each piece on show has been voted a favourite by the British public, and they range from abstract cubism to brighten up your commute to dark, brooding pieces, guaranteed to make you stop and think.
Have you spotted any art out and about? Did your favourite piece make the cut? We’d love to hear your thoughts on the project.

For more information, please visit the official Art Everywhere website.

    A ‘very very big art show’

    Seen any good art lately?

    You don’t have to have visited a gallery or museum recently to view some of Britain’s best art. Instead, you might see it at your local train station or on your High Street as part of national exhibition Art Everywhere which aims to flood the streets with great British art.

    Over six weeks, the vast project is showcasing 25 specially selected works of art across over 30,000 poster sites throughout the UK. Each piece on show has been voted a favourite by the British public, and they range from abstract cubism to brighten up your commute to dark, brooding pieces, guaranteed to make you stop and think.

    Have you spotted any art out and about? Did your favourite piece make the cut? We’d love to hear your thoughts on the project.

    For more information, please visit the official Art Everywhere website.

  3. Something For The Weekend
Over The Moon by Ryder
In The Night Garden by Ryder

Juliet’s Romeo by Ryder
These three pieces are taken from the brand new collection by Ryder.
For this collection, we’ve taken a different approach, letting the art speak for itself. No artist biography to influence your impressions, no collection overview to police your critique, just the art laid bare.

The work carries a whimsical nature and a magical touch, and the artist’s anonymity only serves to enhance the collection’s beauty.
Browse the full collection at Castle Galleries Something For The Weekend
Over The Moon by Ryder
In The Night Garden by Ryder

Juliet’s Romeo by Ryder
These three pieces are taken from the brand new collection by Ryder.
For this collection, we’ve taken a different approach, letting the art speak for itself. No artist biography to influence your impressions, no collection overview to police your critique, just the art laid bare.

The work carries a whimsical nature and a magical touch, and the artist’s anonymity only serves to enhance the collection’s beauty.
Browse the full collection at Castle Galleries Something For The Weekend
Over The Moon by Ryder
In The Night Garden by Ryder

Juliet’s Romeo by Ryder
These three pieces are taken from the brand new collection by Ryder.
For this collection, we’ve taken a different approach, letting the art speak for itself. No artist biography to influence your impressions, no collection overview to police your critique, just the art laid bare.

The work carries a whimsical nature and a magical touch, and the artist’s anonymity only serves to enhance the collection’s beauty.
Browse the full collection at Castle Galleries

    Something For The Weekend

    Over The Moon by Ryder

    In The Night Garden by Ryder

    Juliet’s Romeo by Ryder

    These three pieces are taken from the brand new collection by Ryder.

    For this collection, we’ve taken a different approach, letting the art speak for itself. No artist biography to influence your impressions, no collection overview to police your critique, just the art laid bare.

    The work carries a whimsical nature and a magical touch, and the artist’s anonymity only serves to enhance the collection’s beauty.

    Browse the full collection at Castle Galleries

  4. Something For The Weekend.
Firth of Forth by Neil Dawson.
In Firth of Forth, Dawson has used oil on canvas to capture the beauty of the Edinburgh skyline and the vast structure of the bridge which some have regarded as the eighth wonder of the world, encompassing and celebrating  Edinburgh’s heritage in an ever-changing landscape.
As well as providing a striking depiction of one of the city’s most unique and distinctive landmarks, this significant new piece will also help raise money for charity. It has been commissioned by Castle Fine Art in conjunction with Virgin Money Lounge, and for each piece sold a donation will be made to Virgin’s National Charity for 2014, Cancer Research.
Firth of Forth is available exclusively through Castle Fine Art, Edinburgh and can be viewed at their current exhibition, A Celebration Of Scottish Art, part of the Edinburgh Fringe Festival.

View more cityscapes from Neil Dawson.

    Something For The Weekend.

    Firth of Forth by Neil Dawson.

    In Firth of Forth, Dawson has used oil on canvas to capture the beauty of the Edinburgh skyline and the vast structure of the bridge which some have regarded as the eighth wonder of the world, encompassing and celebrating  Edinburgh’s heritage in an ever-changing landscape.

    As well as providing a striking depiction of one of the city’s most unique and distinctive landmarks, this significant new piece will also help raise money for charity. It has been commissioned by Castle Fine Art in conjunction with Virgin Money Lounge, and for each piece sold a donation will be made to Virgin’s National Charity for 2014, Cancer Research.

    Firth of Forth is available exclusively through Castle Fine Art, Edinburgh and can be viewed at their current exhibition, A Celebration Of Scottish Art, part of the Edinburgh Fringe Festival.

    View more cityscapes from Neil Dawson.

  5. Something For The Weekend.
As the 100 year anniversary of WWI draws nearer, artists and sculptors across the world are finding creative and innovative ways to commemorate the occasion.
At Castle Galleries, we’re proud to be launching our own commemorative piece, Never Forgotten by Nic Joly, a miniature sculpture which will be released on 4th August, with £100 from each sale going to The Royal British Legion. You can find out more about this special piece here.
But our pick of the rest has to be this incredibly expansive project from artist Paul Cummins, entitled “Blood Swept Lands and Seas of Red”.
With the help of volunteers, Cummins has created and ‘planted’ 888,246 ceramic poppies in and around the Tower of London. Each poppy represents a member of the Allied forces who lost their life in the war, and from the 5th August they will be sold off at £25 each, with the net proceeds going to a selection of war charities.
The vast scale of the installation aims to reflect the significance of this important centenary.
Find out more via The Royal British Legion. Something For The Weekend.
As the 100 year anniversary of WWI draws nearer, artists and sculptors across the world are finding creative and innovative ways to commemorate the occasion.
At Castle Galleries, we’re proud to be launching our own commemorative piece, Never Forgotten by Nic Joly, a miniature sculpture which will be released on 4th August, with £100 from each sale going to The Royal British Legion. You can find out more about this special piece here.
But our pick of the rest has to be this incredibly expansive project from artist Paul Cummins, entitled “Blood Swept Lands and Seas of Red”.
With the help of volunteers, Cummins has created and ‘planted’ 888,246 ceramic poppies in and around the Tower of London. Each poppy represents a member of the Allied forces who lost their life in the war, and from the 5th August they will be sold off at £25 each, with the net proceeds going to a selection of war charities.
The vast scale of the installation aims to reflect the significance of this important centenary.
Find out more via The Royal British Legion. Something For The Weekend.
As the 100 year anniversary of WWI draws nearer, artists and sculptors across the world are finding creative and innovative ways to commemorate the occasion.
At Castle Galleries, we’re proud to be launching our own commemorative piece, Never Forgotten by Nic Joly, a miniature sculpture which will be released on 4th August, with £100 from each sale going to The Royal British Legion. You can find out more about this special piece here.
But our pick of the rest has to be this incredibly expansive project from artist Paul Cummins, entitled “Blood Swept Lands and Seas of Red”.
With the help of volunteers, Cummins has created and ‘planted’ 888,246 ceramic poppies in and around the Tower of London. Each poppy represents a member of the Allied forces who lost their life in the war, and from the 5th August they will be sold off at £25 each, with the net proceeds going to a selection of war charities.
The vast scale of the installation aims to reflect the significance of this important centenary.
Find out more via The Royal British Legion.

    Something For The Weekend.

    As the 100 year anniversary of WWI draws nearer, artists and sculptors across the world are finding creative and innovative ways to commemorate the occasion.

    At Castle Galleries, we’re proud to be launching our own commemorative piece, Never Forgotten by Nic Joly, a miniature sculpture which will be released on 4th August, with £100 from each sale going to The Royal British Legion. You can find out more about this special piece here.

    But our pick of the rest has to be this incredibly expansive project from artist Paul Cummins, entitled “Blood Swept Lands and Seas of Red”.

    With the help of volunteers, Cummins has created and ‘planted’ 888,246 ceramic poppies in and around the Tower of London. Each poppy represents a member of the Allied forces who lost their life in the war, and from the 5th August they will be sold off at £25 each, with the net proceeds going to a selection of war charities.

    The vast scale of the installation aims to reflect the significance of this important centenary.

    Find out more via The Royal British Legion.

  6. Genuine Fake (In the style of Roy Lichtenstein) by John Myatt
Notice anything familiar about this piece? You may well do, as it comes from John Myatt, an artist who has built his career on his ingenious ability to adapt the style of other artists.
The former art teacher has not always used his skills with a paintbrush for legitimate purposes. In 1999, he received a 12-month prison sentence for his part in ‘the greatest art fraud of the 20th century’.
After a spell in prison, Myatt vowed not to pick up a paint brush again, but was persuaded – by the officer who arrested him, no less – to harness his artistic talents in a positive way. Not only did he begin to paint his “genuine fakes”, he has also worked with Scotland Yard’s arts and antiques squad to help them spot forgeries.
His latest collection, aptly titled ‘Fake’, is his most ambitious yet. Casting his determined gaze and practiced paintbrush across decades of art works, he produces startling renderings of many well-known pieces. From the bold geometry of Joan Miró, to the dreamy impasto of Claude Monet, Myatt expertly shifts between each celebrated artist, absorbing their subject, form and style with finesse and flair.
Fake was launched at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair earlier this month and now a selection of limited edition prints from the exhibition are available to view at various galleries throughout the country.
> Find out when Fake is coming to your area

    Genuine Fake (In the style of Roy Lichtenstein) by John Myatt

    Notice anything familiar about this piece? You may well do, as it comes from John Myatt, an artist who has built his career on his ingenious ability to adapt the style of other artists.

    The former art teacher has not always used his skills with a paintbrush for legitimate purposes. In 1999, he received a 12-month prison sentence for his part in ‘the greatest art fraud of the 20th century’.

    After a spell in prison, Myatt vowed not to pick up a paint brush again, but was persuaded – by the officer who arrested him, no less – to harness his artistic talents in a positive way. Not only did he begin to paint his “genuine fakes”, he has also worked with Scotland Yard’s arts and antiques squad to help them spot forgeries.

    His latest collection, aptly titled ‘Fake’, is his most ambitious yet. Casting his determined gaze and practiced paintbrush across decades of art works, he produces startling renderings of many well-known pieces. From the bold geometry of Joan Miró, to the dreamy impasto of Claude Monet, Myatt expertly shifts between each celebrated artist, absorbing their subject, form and style with finesse and flair.

    Fake was launched at Castle Fine Art, Mayfair earlier this month and now a selection of limited edition prints from the exhibition are available to view at various galleries throughout the country.

    > Find out when Fake is coming to your area

  7. Something For The Weekend
Sod This for a Game of Soldiers! By Bob Barker
This special piece from popular nostalgic artist Bob Barker has been produced to commemorate the 100 year anniversary of WWI. It depicts the famous ‘Christmas truce’ in 1914, during which German and English soldiers came together for a game of football; a symbolic moment of peace and humanity amidst the gruesome theatre of war.
Barker was inspired to create this piece by his grandfather, who fought during the war.
"We still had one of his medals, it was the Great War Medal, the type that had an angel on it and his name was printed around the edge…From a spark of an idea whilst talking with my brother, researching so much over a period of five months, imagining so many different emotions - all of this poured out into the piece."  - Bob Barker.
This highly collectable piece is officially released tomorrow, Saturday 19 July. Find out more here or purchase it here. 

    Something For The Weekend

    Sod This for a Game of Soldiers! By Bob Barker

    This special piece from popular nostalgic artist Bob Barker has been produced to commemorate the 100 year anniversary of WWI. It depicts the famous ‘Christmas truce’ in 1914, during which German and English soldiers came together for a game of football; a symbolic moment of peace and humanity amidst the gruesome theatre of war.

    Barker was inspired to create this piece by his grandfather, who fought during the war.

    "We still had one of his medals, it was the Great War Medal, the type that had an angel on it and his name was printed around the edge…From a spark of an idea whilst talking with my brother, researching so much over a period of five months, imagining so many different emotions - all of this poured out into the piece."  - Bob Barker.

    This highly collectable piece is officially released tomorrow, Saturday 19 July. Find out more here or purchase it here

  8. Something For The Weekend.
“Life is a state of mind.”
American abstract artist Alex Echo has enjoyed immense success over his artistic career. His past triumphs include commissions for celebrities such as Eric Clapton and a collaboration with fashion designer Paul Smith.
Now, Alex Echo is back with a brand new collection of original art which will be launched tomorrow, Saturday 12th July, at Castle Fine Art, ICC, Birmingham. We caught up with him to find out more about his latest body of work.

CG: Has anything in particular inspired you?
AE: Yes, the need to express gratitude for a wonderful life – a life not void of pitfalls, tragedy and heartache, all of which inform my work to some extent. This new body of work is inspired by and dedicated to the millions of little miracles every day, thus it is happier work, brighter work, more joyous work. I’m inspired by the sun coming up or the reflection on a river or a lake.

CG: Have you experimented with different processes or new materials?
AE: I haven’t used any new materials as such but there’s been a lot of experimentation. Experimentation is code for making lots of mistakes, or mixing the paint incorrectly or accidentally splashing black paint on a whiter foreground…every single painting is a learning experience – every single painting is a different process.

CG: How do you feel your work is evolving?
AE: My work evolves with every single painting – this evolution does not need to be expressed on the painting’s surface, but rather this process of evolution is a state of mind, a gradual sophistication of intent and process.  
The work is evolving most in its eventual standing within the greater art world and society. The act of painting is separate from the far land where it is going to crawl up on shore, stand upright, and be counted among and equal to my heroes in art history. 

What do you find most rewarding about the creative process?
I am still gobsmacked by the simple laying of colour onto a white plane – it’s that simple. I still derive absolute joy with every painting, as if I were five years old and spilling paint for the first time – this joy has never left me.
But after working as a professional artist for over 35 years - having created and sold countless works of art in all mediums – I still find it incredibly rewarding to meet and talk with the people who have found my work, and appreciate it. It’s not about the selling of the work – it’s about the human connection; the sharing of ideas. It is wonderful thrill to meet people and discuss life and I hope my work inspires that conversation.

CG: In what ways is your latest work representative of you as an artist?
AE: I would like to look at this from a slightly different perspective; not as ‘representative of me as an artist’ but, rather, representative of me as a person. Just look at the colours – look at the explosion of form and shape; feel the happiness! For me, I see myself in the infancy of the second half of my life. All things are possible – I refuse to live in a world of darkness and drudgery. I choose to have a mindset of gratitude – for every little thing!
Life is a state of mind. I am alive, I am an artist. I represent that state of mind – through good times and bad; darkness and light. Just look at the paintings!
If you would like to look at the paintings, you can visit Castle Fine Art, ICC, where the new collection of original artwork from Alex Echo will be on display until Sunday 20th July. Alternatively, find out more about the artist here.
(Above: The Girl With The Kaleidoscope Eyes by Alex Echo)

    Something For The Weekend.

    Life is a state of mind.”

    American abstract artist Alex Echo has enjoyed immense success over his artistic career. His past triumphs include commissions for celebrities such as Eric Clapton and a collaboration with fashion designer Paul Smith.

    Now, Alex Echo is back with a brand new collection of original art which will be launched tomorrow, Saturday 12th July, at Castle Fine Art, ICC, Birmingham. We caught up with him to find out more about his latest body of work.

    CG: Has anything in particular inspired you?

    AE: Yes, the need to express gratitude for a wonderful life – a life not void of pitfalls, tragedy and heartache, all of which inform my work to some extent. This new body of work is inspired by and dedicated to the millions of little miracles every day, thus it is happier work, brighter work, more joyous work. I’m inspired by the sun coming up or the reflection on a river or a lake.

    CG: Have you experimented with different processes or new materials?

    AE: I haven’t used any new materials as such but there’s been a lot of experimentation. Experimentation is code for making lots of mistakes, or mixing the paint incorrectly or accidentally splashing black paint on a whiter foreground…every single painting is a learning experience – every single painting is a different process.

    CG: How do you feel your work is evolving?

    AE: My work evolves with every single painting – this evolution does not need to be expressed on the painting’s surface, but rather this process of evolution is a state of mind, a gradual sophistication of intent and process.  

    The work is evolving most in its eventual standing within the greater art world and society. The act of painting is separate from the far land where it is going to crawl up on shore, stand upright, and be counted among and equal to my heroes in art history. 

    What do you find most rewarding about the creative process?

    I am still gobsmacked by the simple laying of colour onto a white plane – it’s that simple. I still derive absolute joy with every painting, as if I were five years old and spilling paint for the first time – this joy has never left me.

    But after working as a professional artist for over 35 years - having created and sold countless works of art in all mediums – I still find it incredibly rewarding to meet and talk with the people who have found my work, and appreciate it. It’s not about the selling of the work – it’s about the human connection; the sharing of ideas. It is wonderful thrill to meet people and discuss life and I hope my work inspires that conversation.

    CG: In what ways is your latest work representative of you as an artist?

    AE: I would like to look at this from a slightly different perspective; not as ‘representative of me as an artist’ but, rather, representative of me as a person. Just look at the colours – look at the explosion of form and shape; feel the happiness! For me, I see myself in the infancy of the second half of my life. All things are possible – I refuse to live in a world of darkness and drudgery. I choose to have a mindset of gratitude – for every little thing!

    Life is a state of mind. I am alive, I am an artist. I represent that state of mind – through good times and bad; darkness and light. Just look at the paintings!

    If you would like to look at the paintings, you can visit Castle Fine Art, ICC, where the new collection of original artwork from Alex Echo will be on display until Sunday 20th July. Alternatively, find out more about the artist here.

    (Above: The Girl With The Kaleidoscope Eyes by Alex Echo)

  9. Something For The Weekend.
Happy 4th July! To celebrate Independence Day we’ve collated a selection of art which celebrates all things American.
From prestigious American artists and musicians to famous faces and cityscapes of some of the country’s most iconic cities, this is something American for your weekend.
Look! Up in the Sky! by Alex Ross
Studio Shot, 1948 from The Edward Weston Collection
Midnight Adventure by Neil Dawson
Electric City by Paul Kenton
Salute to the Captain by Stuart McAlpine Miller (Sold Out)
Motel Pool by Bob Dylan
All of the above work and more can be found on our website here. Something For The Weekend.
Happy 4th July! To celebrate Independence Day we’ve collated a selection of art which celebrates all things American.
From prestigious American artists and musicians to famous faces and cityscapes of some of the country’s most iconic cities, this is something American for your weekend.
Look! Up in the Sky! by Alex Ross
Studio Shot, 1948 from The Edward Weston Collection
Midnight Adventure by Neil Dawson
Electric City by Paul Kenton
Salute to the Captain by Stuart McAlpine Miller (Sold Out)
Motel Pool by Bob Dylan
All of the above work and more can be found on our website here. Something For The Weekend.
Happy 4th July! To celebrate Independence Day we’ve collated a selection of art which celebrates all things American.
From prestigious American artists and musicians to famous faces and cityscapes of some of the country’s most iconic cities, this is something American for your weekend.
Look! Up in the Sky! by Alex Ross
Studio Shot, 1948 from The Edward Weston Collection
Midnight Adventure by Neil Dawson
Electric City by Paul Kenton
Salute to the Captain by Stuart McAlpine Miller (Sold Out)
Motel Pool by Bob Dylan
All of the above work and more can be found on our website here. Something For The Weekend.
Happy 4th July! To celebrate Independence Day we’ve collated a selection of art which celebrates all things American.
From prestigious American artists and musicians to famous faces and cityscapes of some of the country’s most iconic cities, this is something American for your weekend.
Look! Up in the Sky! by Alex Ross
Studio Shot, 1948 from The Edward Weston Collection
Midnight Adventure by Neil Dawson
Electric City by Paul Kenton
Salute to the Captain by Stuart McAlpine Miller (Sold Out)
Motel Pool by Bob Dylan
All of the above work and more can be found on our website here. Something For The Weekend.
Happy 4th July! To celebrate Independence Day we’ve collated a selection of art which celebrates all things American.
From prestigious American artists and musicians to famous faces and cityscapes of some of the country’s most iconic cities, this is something American for your weekend.
Look! Up in the Sky! by Alex Ross
Studio Shot, 1948 from The Edward Weston Collection
Midnight Adventure by Neil Dawson
Electric City by Paul Kenton
Salute to the Captain by Stuart McAlpine Miller (Sold Out)
Motel Pool by Bob Dylan
All of the above work and more can be found on our website here. Something For The Weekend.
Happy 4th July! To celebrate Independence Day we’ve collated a selection of art which celebrates all things American.
From prestigious American artists and musicians to famous faces and cityscapes of some of the country’s most iconic cities, this is something American for your weekend.
Look! Up in the Sky! by Alex Ross
Studio Shot, 1948 from The Edward Weston Collection
Midnight Adventure by Neil Dawson
Electric City by Paul Kenton
Salute to the Captain by Stuart McAlpine Miller (Sold Out)
Motel Pool by Bob Dylan
All of the above work and more can be found on our website here.

    Something For The Weekend.

    Happy 4th July! To celebrate Independence Day we’ve collated a selection of art which celebrates all things American.

    From prestigious American artists and musicians to famous faces and cityscapes of some of the country’s most iconic cities, this is something American for your weekend.

    Look! Up in the Sky! by Alex Ross

    Studio Shot, 1948 from The Edward Weston Collection

    Midnight Adventure by Neil Dawson

    Electric City by Paul Kenton

    Salute to the Captain by Stuart McAlpine Miller (Sold Out)

    Motel Pool by Bob Dylan

    All of the above work and more can be found on our website here.

  10. Something [Super] For The Weekend.
These are taken from the striking new collection from renowned comic book artist Alex Ross.
With over 1000 comic book pages to his name, Alex Ross is widely considered to be one of the most well-respected comic book artists in the history of the field. This new collection comprises six pieces that portray two of the most recognisable superheroes as you’ve never seen them before. Superman and Batman by Ross are at once a fitting tribute to iconic characters that many of us have grown-up with as well as a brand new, refreshing and invigorating take on two men, who happen to be superheroes.
The Alex Ross Collection, his first collection of signed limited edition pieces to be released in the UK, is available now at galleries nationwide and online. Find your local gallery or view the collection on our website. Something [Super] For The Weekend.
These are taken from the striking new collection from renowned comic book artist Alex Ross.
With over 1000 comic book pages to his name, Alex Ross is widely considered to be one of the most well-respected comic book artists in the history of the field. This new collection comprises six pieces that portray two of the most recognisable superheroes as you’ve never seen them before. Superman and Batman by Ross are at once a fitting tribute to iconic characters that many of us have grown-up with as well as a brand new, refreshing and invigorating take on two men, who happen to be superheroes.
The Alex Ross Collection, his first collection of signed limited edition pieces to be released in the UK, is available now at galleries nationwide and online. Find your local gallery or view the collection on our website.

    Something [Super] For The Weekend.

    These are taken from the striking new collection from renowned comic book artist Alex Ross.

    With over 1000 comic book pages to his name, Alex Ross is widely considered to be one of the most well-respected comic book artists in the history of the field. This new collection comprises six pieces that portray two of the most recognisable superheroes as you’ve never seen them before. Superman and Batman by Ross are at once a fitting tribute to iconic characters that many of us have grown-up with as well as a brand new, refreshing and invigorating take on two men, who happen to be superheroes.

    The Alex Ross Collection, his first collection of signed limited edition pieces to be released in the UK, is available now at galleries nationwide and online. Find your local gallery or view the collection on our website.

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