Avenue Gallery

Avenue Gallery
School of The Arts
The University of Northampton
St. George's Avenue
Northampton
Northamptonshire
NN2 6JD
England

Website

www.northampton.ac.uk/info/20036/school-of-the-arts

E-mail

gallery@northampton.ac.uk

Telephone

01604 893046

All information is drawn from or provided by the venues themselves and every effort is made to ensure it is correct. Please remember to double check opening hours with the venue concerned before making a special visit.
'Time Lines' exhibition by Barry Wenden at Avenue Gallery
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Avenue Gallery offers a diverse and contemporary programme of temporary exhibitions which reflects the range of activities and academic ambitions within the School of the Arts. As well as showcasing student work and staff research, Avenue Gallery hosts regular exhibitions by established artists which demonstrate the University's engagement with the wider cultural and academic community. The University also houses the Osborne Robinson Collection of historic posters.

Venue Type:

Gallery

Opening hours

Mon-Fri
10.00-16.00

Closed: Weekends, Bank Holidays and University vacations.

Admission charges

Free.

Additional info

Exhibitions at Avenue Gallery are open to the public during the specified hours, but access to the Osborne Robinson Poster Collection archive is by appointment only.

Exhibition details are listed below, you may need to scroll down to see them all.
/664 student exhibition poster

/664: Spring Show by Fine Art students at the University of Northampton

  • 27 March — 1 April 2015 *on now

/664 includes a wide variety of art works from twenty-six students. The participants sub-divided themselves into three groups, each of which was allocated a different time restraint in which to make work specifically for the exhibition. The time limits set were 1 hour, 12 hours or 24 hours. With each of the twenty-six participants choosing one of these time restraints, the combined working hours came to 664, explaining the exhibition title. The participants were allowed to develop their own motives and themes for the works, but all share the condition of working no longer than their chosen time restraint.

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