Artist Lunchtime Crit with George Chinnery
Calling all artists, art students, graduates alike! Our next crit is taking place on Saturday 26th March from 12-2pm led by one of our ‘Get Fit’ exhibition artists George Chinnery. George (b. 1991, Derby UK) defines himself as an Artist/ Occasional curator/ Designer/ Agricultural Engineer. George has previously worked with Turf on projects including Fungus Press where he has designed and built our Reeves Corner poster structure to be unveiled this month and produced a poster for Wandle Park in October 2014. He also designed and built Turf’s Workspace trestle table & benches!
Find out more about George and view his work here: http://georgechinnery.co.uk
Our lunchtime crits will take place every last Saturday of the month. The crits are free to attend and we will provide hot drinks but do bring a packed lunch! Each session will be led by an artist featured in our current exhibition, alongside participants who will take turns to discuss their work with the group. Participation is not mandatory, you can simply come and view the works and take part in the discussions. If you would like to participate in showing your artwork, please send an image(s) or link of our work you wish to show in the crit to firstname.lastname@example.org with any requirements for AV equipment &/ install instructions.
“The lunchtime crit at Turf was a real pleasure to be a part of. The space and attendees promoted a comfortable space that personally benefited me by provoking honesty and allowing pressing critique of one another’s works, it’s a safe space to get feedback and engage with a variety of practises with a variety of artists at different stages in their careers, or studies. I will certainly be attending more in the future.” Jess Bryant
“I found it helpful and useful to meet with other Artists from around London whose work I wasn’t previously familiar with. Turf Projects seems to attract a really interesting mix of practitioners across a variety of disciplines, who are open to discussion, debate and the exchange of knowledge and experience” Ben Wesley Clarke