River Nidd in Autumn
Duck on lake
Heron fishing in Nidd
The print room (kitchen table) was busy and the art gallery (lounge) was full of his and her paintings and prints. A stream of art lovers, hikers, lost folk or people attracted by the blue art installation and the wind chimes, wandered in out of the sun to get their hands dirty (with ink) or recoil at the thought. Printing was demystified and results achieved.
An exhibition of photographs of wild and remote places and other idiosyncratic images at number 6 studio gallery Pateley Bridge.
“Landscape photography became a passion for me some seven years ago, and is really an extension of my lifelong love of the outdoors, and in particular, my love of wild and remote places. The exhibition title, Angles of Light, reflects the critical role of light in the making of a photograph. I hope that will be illustrated by the photographs in this exhibition.”
Bank holiday Monday was the last day of the Nidd Art Trail 2017 and Katrina’s exhibition was busy with locals and visitors coming to see her detailed photographs of wild places.
Example Exhibits (low resolution web images)
A group of artists exhibiting in their studio hut near the pond.
Works by John Exley, Margaret Hockney, Elaine Malkin and Jean Millward and others.
John Exley – Paintings
John Exley – Sketchbook
Margaret Hockney – Scanned Images
Margaret Hockney – Scanned Image
Jean Millward – Original painted floral cards
Elain Malkin – Needlework
Jessica Dooley – Acrylic painting
“Minerva’s Owl and Friends” & “Glass in Glasshouses” are in Broadbelt Hall. Aug 27 & 28
Work by Margaret Vallely, Penny Riley-Smith, Dayna Cowper, Gill Kirk & Sandra Gascoigne
Photographs by Margaret Vallely
Textiles by Margaret Vallely
Prints by Gill Kirk
Glass by Penny Riley Smith
Textile painting by Penny Riley Smith
Buttons by Penny Riley Smith
Dayna Cowper – Photographs
Beadwork by Sandra Gascoigne
Fair trade products
Fishpond woods and Icehouse in Bewerley across from the Chapel at the end of Peat Lane. Open during daylight hours.
Walk through the woodland in search of ‘wish tree’ style markers created by silk artist Jane Carlisle Bellerby. Created within the wood and stitched with text, they provide a stimulus for green exercise and a focus for reflection.
Plenty of fish for the herons
The monks steps, part of a public footpath west of the woods
Entrance to the Icehouse
Inside the Icehouse