Royal Academy Summer Exhibition 2019 – Rabley Prints Celebration Collection
We are delighted to present new publications by Rabley Gallery artists selected for the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition 2019. The Royal Academy show is now over but Salon Academie is still open for you to select limited edition works to buy with an easy instalment plan.
Eileen COOPER RA / Rebecca SALTER RA / Emma STIBBON RA / Prudence AINSLIE / Neil BOUSFIELD / Ian CHAMBERLAIN / Fred GATLEY / Sara LEE / Katherine JONES / Nana SHIOMI / Sadie TIERNEY
Free delivery in the UK
Buy in 10 easy instalments
Rabley has a very exciting Spring and summer planned. To keep you up to date in one email I have included exciting news and key dates below – from the Rabley Gallery’s exclusive launch at the London Original Print Fair of new prints by Emma Stibbon RA, Eileen Cooper RA, Rebecca Salter RA, Nana Shiomi, Sara Lee and more! To Special opportunities to meet the artists, courses and culminating with our Summer Picnic in July!
We look forward to seeing you.
With best wishes for a Happy Easter!
to 28 April 2018
‘The Precious Hours’
New prints and works on paper made during the artists’ residency at Rabley Drawing Centre.
‘The Rabley Series’
An exhibition of ceramics made in response to the landscape and environment of Rabley farm.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 10am – 4pm
and weekdays by Appointment.
Fred Gatley, ‘The Rabley Series’ Porcelain bowl with cast bronze base (Rabley inclusions)
For over thirty years Fred Gatley has been carefully incorporating found materials within his pieces, many of these introduced into the clay bodies themselves. Sands, silts, muds, brick fragments, stones and rusting iron have all been used, combined with drift woods and even waste copper scraps, all of these bringing to the work their own story and location.
In ‘The Rabley Series’ Fred has responded to the landscape and environment of Rabley Home Farm, a working arable farm set in the ancient Wiltshire downs. The landscape throws up echoes of its history including fragments from the Neolithic, Iron and Roman ages together with the everyday chips of a contemporary working farm. Continue reading →