Nancy Cogswell Artist

Not One: But The Other

2 Salt Flats-1 altered
3 - Salt Flats 2
Salt Flats 3

Not One: But The Other

Wednes­day 6 July from 6 — 9 pm
Art Bermond­sey Project Space
183 – 185 Bermond­sey Street, Lon­don SE1 3UW

Lon­don based Cana­dian Nancy Cogswell trained at Wim­ble­don Art School and gained her MA from City & Guilds Lon­don Art School.
Her most recent work is a response to thoughts about our per­cep­tions of time — the mea­sures we apply to time pass­ing, to decay and the sub­lime — and to the inter­play between fig­u­ra­tion and abstraction.


Kingston Uni­ver­sity Gov­er­nor 2015 -

Tan­nery Arts Trustee 2010 — 2015

City & Guilds of Lon­don Art School MA Fine Art Painting

Wim­ble­don School of Art, Lon­don BA Fine Art Painting

Archi­tec­tural Asso­ci­a­tion School of Archi­tec­ture, London

CABE Design Review Com­mit­tee Mem­ber 2001 – 2004

Part III Exter­nal Exam­iner Uni­ver­sity of West­min­ster 1996 — 1998

Wednes­day 6 July from 6 — 9 pm

Art Bermond­sey Project Space

183 – 185 Bermond­sey Street, Lon­don SE1 3UW


Sep­tem­ber 12 — 5 Octo­ber 2013
Open­ing 11 Sep­tem­ber 6:30pm

Curated by Nancy Cogswell
This exhi­bi­tion by seven artists from the UK and Ire­land, presents works that broadly relate to the term Black Coun­try, a term more com­monly used to refer to an area in Eng­land that was known for met­al­work­ing and the extrac­tion of iron ore and coal dur­ing the indus­trial rev­o­lu­tion. The use of the term here, as an idea, has more to do with a res­o­nance and an asso­ci­a­tion with ques­tions about mem­ory, uncer­tainty and con­fronta­tion through a phys­i­cal, metaphor­i­cal or psy­cho­log­i­cal frame­work – an explo­ration of the dark sub­con­scious, a duplic­i­tous unnerv­ing, and the buried and hid­den. 
Rob Brown’s works exam­ine the way vir­tual real­ity con­t­a­m­i­nates the ‘real’ world. 
Nancy Cogswell’s paint­ings involve sce­nar­ios with objects such as tables and draw­ers that are given an emblem­atic char­ac­ter to pro­duce uncer­tainty and intrigue through abstract­ing the fig­u­ra­tive.
Julia Hamilton’s ‘deci­sive’ paint­ings have a solid­ity that coun­ter­points per­sonal mem­o­ries and evoke a nos­tal­gic long­ing. 
Chris Hanlon’s works of pared back frag­ments of objects and spaces engen­der a still, enig­matic atmos­phere and a sense of some­thing lost or for­got­ten.
Richard Hoey’s works explore an under­cur­rent of con­flict between sex and reli­gion through the manip­u­la­tion of images from the broad pool of pop­u­lar cul­ture. 
Reece Jones’ process dri­ven, dark draw­ings carry an intense and absorb­ing psy­cho­log­i­cal charge that have a fic­tion rem­i­nis­cent of cin­e­matic loca­tions. 
Gillian Lawler’s paint­ings explore ideas con­cern­ing archi­tec­tural unease, ref­er­enc­ing imag­i­nary, fic­tional land­scapes that explore a dystopian science-​fiction terrain.

Lion and Lamb, 46 Fan­shaw Street, Hox­ton, Lon­don N1 6LG
Open: Mon 1 – 11, Tues-​Sat 12 – 11, Sun 12 – 10
Con­tact: Direc­tors Peter Ash­ton Jones & Kat­rina Blan­nin: This email address is being pro­tected from spam­bots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. www​.lio​nand​lam​b​gallery​.co​.uk

Lion & Lamb Show