Unfortunately due to a combination of factors we've had to postpone this project to Summer 2019. We will keep working on ideas and concepts and look forward to keep updating you on what's happening! Alexandra & Nicholas
Graf Zeppelin carved in white chalk. Happy with form. Next step involves the introduction of feathers...
Acoustic mirror piece carved from white chalk. Used during wartime to detect the silent overhead flight of Zeppelin's.
Developing new work using polyester resin and coloured gravel. Themes of erosion and passing trade of Spurn gravel sloops.
We've just come back from our second reccie of Spurn and preparation of the upcoming residency. Five and a half months to go! Getting heads together and making sure we are all in the same page with our hosts, that the work being proposed fits the location's Nature reserve status and respect the wildlife. Exploring … Continue reading Spurn point reccie 2 – a cold winter trip
... and getting sidetracked by a beautiful sunset, dreaming of looking at the sky in Spurn Point.
Alex has been delving into the world of WWI Bread, trying to get as many details and information about how they were made and what went into them, as she cans. On top of the extraction rates increase throughout the period: 1916 at 76% 1917 at 81% 1918 at 92% It would seem that the incorporation … Continue reading Potato bread experiments
Chalk is not only a common stone in the UK's coats, it was also used to prevent and slow down the erosion of the shores at Spurn Point. Nick received delivery of a couple of pieces of Chalk last week. He will soon be experimenting with it as part of his materials research.
Invented in France in 1860, barbed wire was further developed in the United States, where it was used to restrict cattle and secure territory. Barbed wire’s singular purpose - to keep in and to keep out - was first put to use on the Great Plains of the American West in the late 19th century to … Continue reading Barbed wire
Our book collection seems to be growing of late... busy times ahead with, hopefully, no nightmares, as we immerse ourselves in the cruel reality of the WWI.