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CONTENTS 05 In the Making 47 Studying Fine Art at Chichester University 51 Directory of staff 54 Find out more ...................... THE MAKERS 08 Charlotte Angliss 09 Ali Bamford 10 Kate Bull 11 Robyne Chapman 12 Petrova Clark 13 Alexander De Tisi 14 Hannah Ellaby 15 Laura Flint 16 Jo Gibson 17 Angela Gooderson 18 Rebecca Harrison 19 Alex Healing 20 Stephanie Hobbs 21 Abigail Hook

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22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43

Rosamund Knight Rebecca Lamb Reeta Laukkanen Geraldine Martin Katie Martin Michelle Mathews Hayley McDermott Sarah Jane Mercer Josie Mullen Shani Osman Sarah Ozanne Holly Parfoot Anne Price Nina Reid Sarah C. Ridley Harriet Roberts Hannah Smith Hayley Thorpe Elizabeth Tomopoulos Rachael Tyler Thompson Louis-John Wild Freya Holdsworth


FINE ART DEGREE SHOW 2011

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IN THE MAKING ... We are all ‘in the making’. We renew, remake, reconsider re fathom review and redraw the world from our shifting perspectives. We do it to keep alive. We do it to re-shape and reposition ourselves. We reflect and remember, put together differently all that we have become accustomed to. Looking out at the world; looking into ourselves becomes a constant dynamic between the ‘here’ and ‘there’ and the ‘here and ‘now’ ‘IN THE MAKING’ also neatly summarises what we do here in Fine Art at the University of Chichester. Our collective ‘practice of daily studio-life’ is in a very real sense all ‘in the making’; MAKING DECISIONS ... MAKING THINGS HAPPEN ... MAKING A MESS ... MAKING JUDGEMENTS ...

The University of Chichester thrives on its sense of community and in making things happen. It provides the creative and critical support that enables individuals to find their distinctive voice and to become part of a network of artists and creative thinkers. This exhibition also celebrates Fine Art as a way of making it in the world. The breadth, scope and skill of the artists attests to their ingenuity, and creative solutions to problem solving that is so necessary and integral to the creative economy in which Britain does so well . TO THE STUDENTS The Fine Art staff are proud to be associated with the impressive work in the exhibition. We have enjoyed working with you over the past three years and hope your experience has been rewarding as well as challenging.

MAKING THINGS UP ... MAKING DISCOVERIES ... MAKING THINGS WELL ... MAKING REALITY ...

We value the effort and contribution that each of you has made in ensuring such a successful year.

MAKING THE TRUTH ... MAKING THE BEST THINGS WE’VE EVER MADE! Absolutely making the most of this wonderful opportunity to change our lives. I would like to congratulate each and every one of the artists in making a difference and in making it all happen so brilliantly and to wish them success in their futures. The work is evidence of the depth of skill, determination, selfdiscipline and of the impressive achievement of a degree show of quality and vibrancy. Their success here will propel them forward into making even greater outcomes for even greater rewards.

We wish all of you the very best in your future and look forward to seeing you prosper as valued members of society. So, please; Keep in touch!

Steve McDade Head of Department Fine Art University of Chichester

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THE MAKERS

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CHARLOTTE ANGLISS Confusing Horns with Halos The aim of my work is to explore the concept of depersonalization through a series of case studies examining the hallucinations of a number of mental patients. The paintings strive to position us, the viewer, within the mind of the patient in order to experience a firsthand perspective of their delusions. ......................................... Email: CAnglissArt@hotmail.co.uk https://sites.google.com/site/canglissgbbo00/

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ALI BAMFORD Music incites in us a symbolic intuition of the Dionysian spirit and gives images a significance created by a heightened aesthetic consciousness. My paintings serve as visual equivalents of the musical passages in Richard Strauss’ ‘An Alpine Symphony’. The gestural brushstrokes become a metaphor for the capriciousness, duality and metaphysicality of Grand Nature in high mountain environments. ......................................... Email: alibama8080@aol.com

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KATE BULL My work is about the connection between people, textiles and home. Using fabric and stitch I have explored the notion that ‘home is where the heart is’ and have begun to look deeper into the meanings of home and family by playing with ideas of security and comfort. ......................................... Email: katebull@tiscali.co.uk

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ROBYNE CHAPMAN My figures are poor and neglected creatures, neither human nor animal, but a mixture of both. They stem from ideas surrounding abuse and fairy tales. Their transformation into animals, although grown from these ideas, surfaces different responses from the viewers, mainly disgust but also pity. ......................................... Email: robynechapman@goolgemail.com

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PETROVA CLARK I am curious about expressing the fragility of being, the struggle of identity and the roles we play. I hope that my art will evoke emotions that are buried deep in our psyche, create an interplay with those that exist openly, and explore some of the everyday challenges they present to us. ......................................... Email: petrovaclark@gmail.com

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ALEXANDER DE TISI My work is about depicting imagined landscapes inspired by natures’ forms and my own consciousness; utilising a variety of material practices including painting, sculpture and drawing. I enjoy the artistic freedom and creativity that working in both the two and three dimensional allows. ......................................... Email: alexanderrdetisi@hotmail.com www.alexanderdetisi.com

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HANNAH ELLABY The focus of my artwork is domesticity, as constructed by society, particularly the nurturing qualities and emotions in relation to gender. I want these to function both literally and subjectively, and hope to produce ambiguity and depict aspects of social realism. ......................................... Email: hannahellaby@hotmail.com

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LAURA FLINT My work is about humanism, consciousness and how, despite technological advancements, it remains the last frontier, with little understanding of its accompanying emotions; the most powerful being love. By approaching my narrative paintings with uncertainty I hope to convey a sense of mystery and ambiguity, also reminding the viewer to see the magic and beauty in everyday life. ......................................... Email: el_flin@hotmail.co.uk

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JO GIBSON Myth is source material in this painting and printmaking series. In Homer’s ‘Hymn to Persephone’, themes of death and rebirth, loss and reconciliation are played out, generating related themes eg seasonal change. The timelessness of Myths allows for reworking personal narratives and the age-old craft of painting seems fitting for my version of ‘Persephone’ ......................................... Email: jophet30@yahoo.co.uk

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ANGELA GOODERSON The act of painting features of a person and capturing the likeness with the medium of paint excites me. I paint predominantly from photographs as I can refer back to them time and time again. The self portraits are an expression of a troubled mind. ......................................... Email: agooder85@hotmail.co.uk

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REBECCA HARRISON My work is about a relationship breakdown at home that I explore, using vows, poems and ‘personal’ thoughts. The text is a combination of hand sewn and machine sewn text which I try to blend in with the fabrics by using the patterns on the fabric or the colour thread. ......................................... Email: beci_harrison@live.co.uk

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ALEX HEALING These elemental figures are creatures of the mind. They are an emotional embodiment of the thoughts and feelings of my past. They and their surroundings are the fallout from a terrible trauma. The act of bringing these creatures into existence are a salve on the wounds of my psyche ......................................... Email: alexhealing@hotmail.com

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STEPHANIE HOBBS My work uses narrative, fairytale and imagination as a way to convey the relationship between the internal and external dialogue. My large portraits work as a collective group but a tension exists between the pieces. This tension demonstrates the daily conflicts, within our own personalities. ......................................... Email: scissorhappy@hotmail.com www.stephaniehobbsportraits.co.uk

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ABIGAIL HOOK I have been playing with the idea of beauty and disgust by using contrasting materials to stimulate our senses. The subject of the abject interests me. The substances that we find repulsive, that have been discarded from our bodies, make you think about our bodies boundaries. I have used a combination of natural materials as well as natural and synthetic fabrics to express the idea of comfort and discomfort. ......................................... Email: abigail_hook@hotmail.co.uk

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ROSAMUND KNIGHT Fabric is literally all around us – providing warmth and protection, identity and decoration. My fascination for it has led to an exploration of some of its potentials through paint; layering, folding up and cutting through its depth, replacing the hardness of canvas with embroidered cloth and blurring the boundaries of where the fabric ends and the painting begins. ......................................... Email: rosamundknight@gmail.com www.rosamundknight.co.uk

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REBECCA LAMB Change of Direction 2011 My paintings are created by using an assortment of white media to produce textured and tactile surfaces. I intend for people to feel the work so that their experience is amplified by the sense of touch. I utilise the unpredictability of the medium, thereby accepting that the material will always cover the canvas in its own way. ......................................... Email: Rebecca.lamb@hotmail.com www.rebeccalamb.99k.org

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REETA LAUKKANEN My paintings are a visual and physical response to my memories through photography and the act of instinctive painting. The beach is a site of limitless possibility and relentless motion, where anything may wash up. It is this unpredictability, the idea of moment-after-moment, that I want to capture within my work. ......................................... Email: reetalaukkanen@hotmail.com www.artgirls.moonfruit.com

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GERALDINE MARTIN My practice draws together things that are important to me; being in the land and locations I find inspirational, the power of memories and words to evoke, materials that I can assemble and manipulate to carry meaning. For me, the place, the words and the picture are all one. ......................................... Email: geraldinemartin28@yahoo.co.uk

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KATIE MARTIN Exploring the psychological and emotional impact that life experiences have on us. I create sculptural pieces that investigate the idea of constant travel and personal shelter. I have used the staircase as a metaphor for life’s journey. The work considers both the large and small scale from beginning to end. ......................................... Email: katie_martin123@hotmail.co.uk

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MICHELLE MATTHEWS Throughout my art practice my work focuses on the Body, Site and Process. The site is my studio and becomes a visible part of the sculpture using actual body parts and the natural materials available. My creations take materials beneath the surface to give texture that a particular site provides. ......................................... Email: m1ch3ll3.m@hotmail.co.uk

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HAYLEY MCDERMOTT My passion for the ocean has always inspired my art and it has led me to create work that represents a significant element: the wave. My work is about using appropriate materials and processes to create works that portray the spirit of the ocean. ......................................... Email: hayley_mcdermott@msn.com www.artgirls.moonfruit.com

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SARAH JANE MERCER My work investigates the concept of the artists’ trace; mess and marks created by the process of art-making. I am intrigued by those unintentional marks which are normally discarded and considered insignificant. Taking influences from Conceptual Art and Abstract Expressionism, I believe that unintentional marks rule supreme over the premeditated ones. ......................................... Email: restless_littleone@hotmail.co.uk

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JOSIE MULLEN Line is very important in my work. I don’t look at the page whist drawing therefore creating abstracted images which form the basis of my pieces. I use thread to ‘draw’ lines on to canvas; these lines mimic those in my pencil drawings. My main inspiration is Chichester Cathedral. ......................................... Email: josiem6@hotmail.com www.artgirls.moonfruit.com

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SHANI OSMAN My work explores representation and how identity is constructed through portraiture. The composition of my paintings follow the traditional conventions of formal portraiture, but my use of mark making, and gestural brush strokes presents it outside these conventions, as the strokes make the figurative paintings almost abstract. ......................................... Email: shani_@live.co.uk www.ShaniOsman.co.uk

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SARAH OZANNE I have developed my practice in sculpture using a range of hard and soft materials, notably lycra, which I have explored as a means of describing a state of tension in the body. My aim for the sculpture is to suggest the fragility of the body and the emotional and physical tensions within. ......................................... Email: SarahJOzanne@hotmail.co.uk www.SarahJOzanne.co.uk

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HOLLY PARFOOT John Berger wrote that ‘drawing is discovery’ and for me this is true as my art has always been inspired by observation. My paintings are about the process of looking and creating. Their aim is to draw the viewer’s attention to the creative decisions that have been made. Berger, J, (2005) Berger on drawing, Occasional Press; Aghabullogue, pg 3. ......................................... Email: Hollyparfoot@aol.com

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ANNE PRICE My work is an autobiographical journey through key moments in time. I have combined images, and in some cases text, with differing scales using ink and tissue paper as part of the process. Although personal to me, the audience brings with them their own journey through interpretation. ......................................... Email: darkitty71@googlemail.com

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NINA REID My work centres around the home and ideas of the domestic. In an attempt to expose the private emotions experienced by people living normal lives I use everyday objects as metaphors, using them to portray characters of class, gender and culture. We all have a public and private persona, through my work I want to show how far apart these two indentities can be. Sometimes tense, the work asks the viewer to recognise that domestic bliss comes with its own pressures and that there is no such thing as ‘normal’. ......................................... Email: ninareid@live.co.uk

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SARAH C. RIDLEY I make figurative sculptures with materials and traditional techniques that have been in use for centuries. The forces of nature help to enhance the movement, form and sensuality in my work, while the mutability of the natural materials articulates something of the sensitivities within the dynamics of human relations. ......................................... Email: sarahcridley89@gmail.com www.sarahcridley.com

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HARRIET ROBERTS My work explores social interaction. An inquisitive nature always seems to lead me back into a kind of anthropological investigation, examining the way people behave. In this work the 'viewer' adopts the role of eavesdropper - overhearing comments on work in the exhibition from a range of absent spectators. ......................................... Email: the-mushroom-show@hotmail.com

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HANNAH SMITH Paint, pattern and process are the fundamental elements in my work. I want to produce art that shows the characteristics and qualities of paint in a raw and innovative way. I devise my own patterns contained within a process I have personally developed, to represent the fascination I have with these aspects. ......................................... Email: smiffy_5000@hotmail.com

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HAYLEY THORPE My recent work focuses on the personal and social importance of place (the sea), time (the present moment) and memory (our past moments). Through my work I aim to create a sense of equanimity, which is an emotional stability arising from a deep awareness and acceptance of the present moment. ......................................... Email: hayleythorpe.art11@yahoo.com www.hayleythorpe.co.uk

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ELIZABETH FANI TOMOPOULOS My work relates to my background and culture, the use of bright colours shows that I come from a warm mediterranean climate. It is mostly based on colour and texture and the combination of colour and shapes. Some have images of people simplyfied and stylised. Mostly large scale to show depth and boldness of colour. ......................................... Email: elizgre@hotmail.com

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RACHAEL TYLER THOMPSON My work explores identity, control and binary opposites. The idea of identity has developed through the use of materials and objects, incorporating canvas, plastic and exploring the skin as a material to include key elements of my work; layers, texture and text. Using dolls and live models, changing their identities, controlling. ......................................... Email: rachael@blankcanvasdesignsltd.co.uk www.blankcanvasdesignsltd.co.uk www.happyfacesartclub.co.uk

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LOUIS-JOHN WILD My interactive digital installations use light from digital projectors within a space to encourage the viewer to participate within the work. With this piece I want to break the fear usually adopted when viewing projected art in galleries. I invite everyone to become part of my installation - step away from the wall and into the light. ......................................... Email: louis.john.wild@gmail.com www.louisjohnwild.wordpress.com

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FINE ART AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICHESTER

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FINE ART AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICHESTER

BA and MA Fine Art - specialist and/or multidisciplinary courses offering each student a range of skills, disciplines and aspirations appropriate for contemporary artists of the 21st Century. At the University of Chichester we recognise that many art students want to keep their options open when they start their degree, hoping to develop skills in a range of disciplines before becoming more specialised, while others may want to choose one single discipline. Built around this principle of student choice, our BA and MA programmes of study allow students to either: • specialise from the outset (i.e. textiles, sculpture, printmaking, painting or digital photography/video) • or to move between various disciplines over their period of study as they develop their own ‘hybrid’ practice (i.e. textiles and metal sculpture, painting and digital photography, printmaking and ceramic sculpture etc) • or settle into one specialism at a later date. Centred firmly within current contemporary art practice, we encourage students to become confident artists through creative experimental approaches within specialist or multidisciplinary studio work. This approach will enable students to develop individual responses, ideas and themes through a range of material practices such as installation (sculptural or video) and site based work, sound and performance, as well as more traditional outcomes such as paintings, prints, sculptures, textiles and digital photography.

The Fine Art BA and MA Programmes at the University of Chichester are focused on developing an individual vision with the freedom to explore a broad range of skills and techniques, set against a growing understanding of the work of other artists and thinkers. The programme is centred on the concept of ‘practice as research’; this can be seen as bringing together of all aspects of art knowledge, skills and critical understanding to the visual investigation of materials, experimental approaches to processes and to the construction of new responses to the making of art. ‘Practice as research’ makes the fundamental connection between theory and practice that forges new links and relationships between materials and visual representations to create new insights to the cultural context in which we live. The programme will also develop associated professional skills essential for employment in the 21st century; i.e. creativity, the ability to communicate effectively, enterprise and ‘live’ work in real-world settings. Fine Art is exciting and deeply rewarding. It will take you deeper into the subject that you already have a passion for, so be prepared to take some risks and to challenge assumptions. And remember also, that whatever you make has never existed before! You will be supported by the tutors and technicians to enable you to get the most out of your experience. Art tutors will encourage you to develop an intellectual curiosity, a sense of adventure, and an ability to deal with the unpredictable; they look forward to helping each of you develop your skills and ideas as you become increasingly

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confident in your work. You will enter a community of artists at Chichester where you will be supported and encouraged to extend your thinking into new creative areas and make new discoveries.

• Visiting Artists: a programme of national and internationally renowned artists allows valuable insights into professional practice and provides students with seminar and tutorial discussion on their studio work.

Main Studio Activities At present our main studio activities are: • Painting: Oil, acrylic, drawing, construction, mixed media. • Textiles: Constructed textiles, feltmaking, embroidery, papermaking, printed textiles, mixed media, installation, • Sculpture: Wood, metal, casting, plaster, ceramics, found materials, mixed media, installation, • Printmaking: etching, screenprint, relief print, monoprint and combined media. • Digital Art: digital photography, video, sound, net.art, animation, installation.

Lectures and seminars in the contextual strand and the peer group critique in the studio, support independent, self directed work. Students will learn to create their own negotiated pattern of work as they move towards an exhibition for their degree show in their final year (level 6).

........................................................... BA FINE ART (FHEQ LEVELS 4, 5 & 6)

Professional Experience It is vital that students are prepared for some of the things the contemporary art world will throw at them on graduating. We have developed a programme in which second and third year (level 5 and 6) students have to focus on aspects of professional practice and vocational experience. Recent students have worked on site-specific commissions, community arts projects, and work placements with local galleries and museums, residencies in schools, and even creating their own virtual gallery. The experience is invaluable in terms of working to time and budgetary constraints, dealing with the public.

Methods of study In the first year (level 4), students will initially be set a series of research and drawing based activities that will drive the students’ ideas towards a self-directed practice, greater independence, and by the final year (level 6), the attainment of a distinctive vision. • Studio practice: Both individual and group tutorials take place regularly, as well as ‘crits’ and other group work. A flexible teaching and learning strategy offers a variety of student centred ways for students to grown in confidence and develop an understanding about their own work. • Workshops: workshop instruction occurs throughout with our specialist team of tutors.; 3 hours per week. • Contextual strand: Lectures and seminars for 3 hours per week, with the option of 1-1 tutorials on request.

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At Chichester, drawing is seen as an important element in the development and realization of ideas and is the basis of the initial studio work at level one. The degree can be taken full-time or part-time.

Employment The course provides the opportunity to develop skills across a broad range of areas and become resourceful, reflective learners, finding creative solutions to new problems and with the ability to be self-disciplined and able to work independently. ‘Creativity’, thinking ‘out of the box’, and good communication skills (visual, verbal, and written) are all


key skills that employers are seeking, and these are fundamental skills developed by Fine Art. See brief biogs of former students at www.chiuni.ac.uk/fineart/Former Students.cfm to demonstrate how some are using their skills to be artists while others are using them successfully in all sorts of other professional arenas. Critical and Contextual Strand The Critical and Contextual Strand encourages Fine Art students to re-think the nature of the Visual Arts. In addition it develops key skills necessary for the Personal Study in their final year (level 6) and employment. The integration of theory and practice provides the stimulating scholarly debate that is central to teaching and learning offers students an opportunity to relate concepts to their own studio practice. Most importantly this enables students to critically support their own work within the broad debates and arguments that surround contemporary art practice. Assessment Assessment occurs throughout the course in the form of visual and oral presentations, seminars, group critiques, essays, exams and culminates in the final year degree exhibition of practical work for all BA students. Study Trips We offer the opportunity for all students to visit a major international city at an affordable cost to study the museums, galleries and culture. Recent cities have included Venice, New York, Barcelona and Madrid. Trips to Museums and galleries in London and other urban centres occur throughout the academic year. Exchanges Currently we offer student exchanges for selected Level 2 students to go: Valance in South Eastern France, or Thomson Rivers University in Western Canada.

........................................................... MA FINE ART (FHEQ LEVEL 7) The course is designed to support your studies and to enable you to strengthen your position as an artist. The move from undergraduate to postgraduate study is characterised by the depth and focus of research and with the increasing sophistication of a critically reflexive material practice. The emphasis of postgraduate research is on the intensity of autonomous study coupled with and supported by rigorous debate and interaction with staff, visiting artists and fellow students. The course aims to enable you to achieve a critical reflective practice where studio work becomes the testing ground of methods, genres, concepts and contexts and challenges the boundaries and relationship between theory and practice. For further information visit www.chi.ac.uk/fineart/ MaFineArt.cfm Duration of the Course Full time – 12 months (September to September). Part time – 24 months (September to September) Applications and Entry Requirements We expect new MA Fine Art students to come with a good understanding of how they might fit within the broad context of contemporary fine art practice, and show ability to work confidently within this area. We welcome international applications and look forward to working with artists from a variety of nationalities, backgrounds, and experiences. You are expected to have an Arts degree at 2:2 or above or a relevant professional qualification/experience equivalent to a degree. For further information contact the Route Leader, Dr. Shirley Chubb Tel: +44 (0)1243 816196 or Email: s.chubb@chi.ac.uk

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........................................................... STAFF & FACILITIES The learning Environment All BA students doing ‘studio practice’ modules (i.e. Single Honours and Major) and Full Time MA students are allocated a personal studio base where each student will carry out their self directed projects and art work. All students also have access to workshop areas and technical support in the following key disciplines: Welding, casting, working in wood, carving, ceramic and plaster, woven and printed textiles, feltmaking, embroidery, drawing, painting, printmaking, digital photography and new media, video and sound. Students have access to instruction and demonstrations in these key disciplines throughout their study in a culture of safe working and professional practice. Lecturing Staff The lecturing staff are active practising professional artists and researchers who regularly exhibit or publish their work. The friendly team of staff have expertise ranging from painting, sculpture, textiles, digital art, printmaking and installation. There is a programme of visiting lecturers who bring professional contexts and enhance distinctive, specialist skills and practices (past visiting lectures listed at: www.chi.ac.uk/fineart/FineArtAcademicStaff.cfm) Technical Staff A team of technicians with a broad range of specialist expertise support the staff and students. ‘artOne’ Fine Art is located in a purpose-designed art building called ‘artOne’. The building: • provides specialist workshop areas in: • Textiles – embroidery, weaving, dying, printing, • Print – etching, screen print, relief print.

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• Sculpture – welding and metal casting, ceramic, plaster & carving. • Woodwork – for making painting stretchers, frames, sculpture etc. • a massive open plan studio divided up into personal spaces for each single honours and major student, • a life drawing space, • an art materials shop, • a Gallery that students can book to test out installations etc, • a dark installation space ideal for video and projection, • an outdoor working area. The Otter Gallery The Otter Gallery is an on campus Art Gallery open to the public. Each year a programme of exhibitions is organised to include the work of established and emerging national and international artists. The Gallery is also used to exhibit both student and staff work and also work from our own ‘Otter Collection’: an important collection of British 20th century art which includes work by Henry Moore, Patrick Heron and Stanley Spencer. Pallant House Gallery, Chichester Students can take full use of the research opportunities offered by the gallery in supporting the critical and contextual strand through group visits and by becoming members of Pallant House Gallery. Pallant House Gallery is one of England’s leading galleries. It’s collection of 20th Century British art is a wonderful resource for study. The gallery won the 2007 Gulbenkian Prize for museum of the year in recognition of its status and public accessibility. Pallant House has a programme of visiting artists, artists talks and an exciting programme of exhibitions that showcase the work of leading contemporary artists. The gallery has links with the Otter Gallery, and strong links to the Fine Art course.


........................................................... DIRECTORY OF STAFF Academic Staff • Steve McDade - Head of Fine Art • Chris Aggs - painting & print • Victoria Brown - textiles • Shirley Chubb - MA coordinator, print & mixed media • Rachel Johnston - textiles & mixed media • Chris McHugh - painting • Tim Sandys-Renton - Admissions tutor, sculpture & video Associate Lecturers • Elizabeth Colley - painting • Mary Stevens - print • Pete Codling - sculpture • Veronique Maria - sculpture Art Technicians • Di Hockin • Nik Jewell • Bob Marshall • Anne White

Course Administrator • Christine Ferguson – Email: c.ferguson@chi.ac.uk Subject Librarian • Wendy Ellison Visiting Lecturers from 2010/11 • Sheila Gaffney - sculptor • Neil Morley - painter • Catherine Bertola - installation artist • Alice Kettle - textile artist • Nick Bodimeade - painter • Nick Turvey - sculptor • Eleanor Suess - architect • Sarah Douglas - painter • Diane Maclean - sculptor • Steve Geliot - sculptor Catalogue Credits • Design - Graham Roy Donaldson • Photography - Bob Marshall

Media Technician • Sarah Wright External Examiner for BA • Professor David Manley, External Examiner for MA • Professor Allan Walker, Glasgow School of Art.

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........................................................... FIND OUT MORE Open days, evenings and shows • General open days • Mature Students' Evenings • Fine Art specific Open Days • Fine Art Degree Show Open Days are held throughout the academic year. You may attend talks about the course structure, tours of the workshops and studios in artOne, and you might also like to book a portfolio advice and preparation session. www.chi.ac.uk/fineart/FineArtOpenDays.cfm

Contact us For more information visit our website or contact: Christine Ferguson, Programme Administrator, Department of Fine Art, University of Chichester, Bishop Otter Campus, College Lane, Chichester, West Sussex PO19 6PE • • • •

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Tel: 01243 816253 Fax: 01243 816080 Email: c.ferguson@chiuni.ac.uk web: www.chi.ac.uk/fineart

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www.chi.ac.uk/fineart


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BA (Hons) Fine Art Degree Show 2011  

Fine Art Degree Show 2011 open to the public from Saturday, 14 May to Sunday, 22 May.