Rivington Place

Rivington Place, designed by David Adjaye OBE, is in the heart of Shoreditch, East London. This RIBA award-winning building is dedicated to the display, debate and reflection of global diversity issues in the contemporary visual arts. Rivington Place opened in 2007 and is the first new-build public gallery in London since the Hayward Gallery opened 40 years earlier.

An ongoing programme of exhibitions and events is produced and presented by
Iniva (Institute of International Visual Arts) and Autograph ABP.
The building houses two major project spaces, an education space, and the Stuart Hall Library.

Venue Type:

Gallery

Opening hours

Exhibition Opening times:
Tuesday/Wednesday/Friday 11am – 6pm
Thursday 11am – 9pm, Saturday 12 – 6pm
Closed Sundays, Mondays and Bank Holidays

Stuart Hall Library Opening Times:

Tuesday – Friday 10am – 1pm & 2 – 5pm
email library@iniva.org to book an appointment for research projects

Admission charges

Admission Free

Getting there

Tubes: Old Street/Liverpool Street/Shoreditch High St
Buses: 43/48/55/205241/271 stop nearby

Exhibition details are listed below, you may need to scroll down to see them all.

The Fifth Pan-African Congress

  • 16 July — 12 September 2015 *on now

The first exhibition showing John Deakin’s photographs of the Fifth Pan-African Congress as a body of work. The Fifth Pan-African Congress took place in Manchester in October 1945, five months after the end of the Second World War. The Congress demanded that European powers liberate hundreds of millions of Africans living under colonial rule, and passed radical measures condemning imperialism, racial discrimination and capitalism.

This exhibition is supported using public funding by Arts Council England. The Fifth Pan-African Congress is produced in collaboration with Hulton Archive, a division of Getty Images, who own the Picture Post archive.

Website

http://www.rivingtonplace.org/Exhibitions-and-events

Rock Against Racism

  • 2 October — 5 December 2015

Autograph ABP announces the first major exhibition of Syd Shelton’s photographs capturing one of the most intriguing and contradictory political periods in British post war history. Between 1976 and 1981, the movement Rock Against Racism (RAR) confronted racist ideology in the streets, parks and town halls of Britain. RAR was formed by a collective of musicians and political activists to fight fascism and racism through music.

Under the slogan 'Love Music, Hate Racism', it showcased reggae and punk bands on the same stage, attracting large multicultural audiences. At a time when the fascist attitudes of the National Front were gaining support, RAR marked the rising resistance to violent and institutionalised racism.

Website

http://www.rivingtonplace.org/Exhibitions-and-events

Getting there

Tubes: Old Street/Liverpool Street/Shoreditch High St
Buses: 43/48/55/205241/271 stop nearby

Rivington Place
Hackney
London
Greater London
EC2A 3BA
England

Website

www.rivingtonplace.org/

E-mail

info@rivingtonplace.org

Telephone

020 7749 1240

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.
advertisement