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Ill Fares The Land

09 December - 14 January 2012

Anthony Reynolds Gallery
60 Great Marlborough Street,
London W1F 7BG

Contemporary Prints from RA Editions

2 December 2011—8 March 2012

Since 2009, internationally renowned artists have been invited into the RA Schools workshops to make new prints alongside some of the most promising postgraduate art students in the country. It is this uniquely stimulating environment and the bringing together of established and emerging artists within the Schools which makes the RA Editions co-publications so special. All proceeds from the sale of the co-publications will contribute directly towards the RA Schools endowment fund, allowing it to continue to flourish.

A Rake Revisited: Henry Hudson at the Soane

2 December 2011 - 28 January 2012

A selection of Henry Hudson’s large-scale 'paintings' in plasticine of William Hogarth’s A Rake’s Progress will be exhibited at Sir John Soane’s Museum.

Matthew Carr (1953-2011) Memorial Exhibition

30th November – 22nd December 2011

Matthew Carr was born in Oxford in 1953, he trained at Camberwell and Cheltenham Schools of Art and sadly died of leukaemia earlier this year. This Memorial Exhibition contains a selection from work left in the studio, including a cycle of exquisite nude drawings of young people, many of them the children of his friends that he was working on before he became ill.

Roisin Byrne - It's Not You It's Me

November 25th 2011 to January 15th 2012

Alma Enterprises is proud to present a solo show by London based artist Roisin Byrne. It's Not You It's Me is a work that takes this break-up platitude and perversely stands it on its head (1). Taking on the guise of a false collector in order to find out information on a quasi mythical work by Italian artist Roberto Cuoghi, Byrne discovered that the artist himself did not exist. Cuoghi had sought to become his father over 7 years by gaining weight, dying his hair and adopting the lifestyle and mannerisms of a 60 year old man. Byrne became fascinated by his apparent non-existence and that this 'event', always written about as 'not being a work' was what the artist Cuoghi was most renowned for.

Magali Reus: ON

18th November 2011 – 22nd January 2012

The Approach
1st Floor, 47 Approach Road,
London E2 9LY

Leonardo da Vinci: Painter at the Court of Milan, my review

Have there ever been such hotly contested tickets as those for the Leonardo da Vinci exhibition, currently showing at the National Gallery in London? From 7:00 am the queues around the National Gallery begin to form, as those without a prized ticket scavenge for the 500 timed-entry tickets released at 10:00 am each morning. Tickets have been sold and bought on Ebay, and the more enterprising of us have paid entrepreneurial young American men to queue on our behalf!

Leonardo worked in Milan between 1482 and 1499, and this exhibition includes almost every surviving picture painted during this time. Among them are a few stellar paintings which have never been hung together before, including the two versions of The Virgin of the Rocks painted some twenty years apart. The premise of the show is to bring together, for the first time, the genus of work created by Leonardo whilst based at the court of Duke Lodovico Sforza.

This is also this is the first opportunity for art-lovers to see the recently re-discovered Salvator Mundi, one of only fifteen authenticated extant Leonardo da Vinci paintings.

Of particular interest to modern secular tastes, the portraits of the Lady with the Ermine, and the Belle Ferronnière are essential viewing. Much has been written about the Lady with the Ermine: it is believed to be the portrait of Cecilia Gallerani, Ludoviko’s mistress, and painted in 1488–90. In placing the oversized ermine into the hands of Cecelia, Leonardo is making a number of puns; the Greek name for Ermine is Galay, a play on her name; and Ludoviko Sforza had been granted the Order of the Ermine by the King of Naples, and was known by the nickname, ’l’Ermellino’. Cecelia was sixteen at the time of the painting, and the Ermine emphasizes her youth and innocence. Leonardo wrote of Ermine as a symbol of purity and honour. Inversely, some readings put the ermine in her hands as a reference to her impending pregnancy with Ludoviko’s son.

By contrast La Belle Ferronnière is a much more enigmatic and idealised portrait. The sitter has not been identified conclusively, but may be Ludoviko’s wife, Beatrice d’Este or Lucrezia de Cribellis', a mistress who bore Ludoviko two sons.

The painting’s current title was given to it during the 17th century and is thought to refer to the mistress of Francis I of France, who was married to a ferron (feronnier is the French word for an ironmonger). With paintings of this age, it is inevitable that some become associated with a number of different people.

In the exhibition the paintings are hung on adjacent walls, which creates the effect of the Belle Ferronnière gazing at the Lady with the Ermine, who in turn looks beyond the audience to a third point in the room. Cecilia engages with some unknown viewer, eyes turned slightly to the right as though in conversation. Her expression is open, as though listening with intent.  

By contrast, the Belle Ferronnière is separated from us by the parapet, as though on a sculptural plinth.  She is more distant, less attainable than the open Cecilia. The shape of her head shows a greater nod to the ideals of geometry and her clothing is richer than Cecilia’s, suggesting a woman of higher nobility.  This is a rare opportunity for us to compare both portrait styles.

Other notable inclusions in the exhibition are the two versions of the Virgin of the Rocks. Given the scale of both paintings, they have been hung some distance apart. The painting to the left as you enter is the Louvre copy, and the first version of the subject, commissioned by the Confraternity of the Immaculate Conception. On the opposite wall, the newly renovated National Gallery copy includes a number of Leonardo’s re-workings of the original theme.

The gesturing messenger of the first painting is here an angel, and the supplicant John the Baptist has gained his familiar attributes. The Virgin Mary is much more idealized than in the first version, da Vinci having had two decades in which to develop his style. The subjects are also crowned with their nimbi, at a time when artistic depictions of halos were diminishing. The confraternity may have requested da Vinci to emphasise their divinity in this version, particularly with reference to Mary’s birth without original sin. It is possible to sit on the benches between the paintings and play ‘spot the artistic difference’.

Visitors should also make time to see the unfinished St Jerome, the Maddonna Lia, the Madonna Litta and the cartoon of the Virgin and Child with St Anne and St John the Baptist (also known as the Burlington House Cartoon).   On show is also the Giampietrino reproduction of The Last Supper, done to a similar scale.

Leonardo da Vinci: Painter at the Court of Milan – exhibiting until the 5th of February

Trafalgar Square
London WC2N 5DN

Magnum Contact Sheets

November 9th  to January 27 2012

Produced in conjunction with the publication Magnum Contact Sheets (Thames & Hudson, Nov 2011) the Magnum Print Room is delighted to present a complementary exhibition featuring early and original contact sheets by Magnum photographers.

A landmark new book, Magnum Contact Sheets presents an unparalleled wealth of unpublished material, revealing the story behind many iconic and historical images of modern times taken by the world’s most celebrated photographers. The book shows their creative process and also acts, in the words of Martin Parr, as an ‘epitaph to the contact sheet’ as it marks the end of the analog era as we move to a digital generation.

Often compared to an artist’s sketchbook, the contact sheet, a direct print of a roll or sequence of negatives, is the photographer’s first look at what he or she captured on film, and provides a uniquely intimate glimpse into their working process. It gives a behind-the-scenes sense of walking alongside the photographer and seeing through their eyes.

Driven to Draw: Twentieth-century Drawings and Sketchbooks from the Royal Academy’s Collection

3 November 2011—12 February 2012

Drawing is almost as natural a human activity as breathing the air around us. However, only in the twentieth century have artists drawn more often from inner compulsion than out of practical necessity. This exhibition has been selected from the Academy’s own rarely seen collection of twentieth-century drawings and sketchbooks, in the belief that this compulsion can be sensed in drawings of many different kinds.


15th to 16th October 2011

SLUICE is both exhibition space and platform for discussion and creation. Featuring an open layout for expansive installations, performative works and screenings including a multifaceted supporting programme consisting of a preview breakfast, panel discussions, art-making educational activities for children and young people and artist publishing bookstands.

The Spanish Line: Drawings from Ribera to Picasso

13 October 2011 – 15 January 2012

This exhibition explores the rich, intriguing and varied territory of Spanish drawings, a field that remains relatively little known. The Courtauld Gallery holds one of the most important collections of Spanish drawings outside Spain, totalling approximately 100 works ranging from the 16th to the 20th centuries.

Perry Grayson: The Tomb of the Unknown Craftsman

Extended to 26 February 2012

Grayson Perry curates an installation of his new works alongside objects made by unknown men and women throughout history from the British Museum’s collection.

He’ll take you to an afterlife conjured from his imaginary world, exploring a range of themes connected with notions of craftsmanship and sacred journeys – from shamanism, magic and holy relics to motorbikes, identity and contemporary culture.

OMA/ Progress

6th October 2011 - 19th February 2012

'It’s very rare that an architecture show lifts the spirits or manages to raise a laugh. Yet, despite the seriousness of most of its work, the Office of Metropolitan Architecture’s pseudo-retrospective, Progress, is full of generosity and honesty' Ossian Ward, Time Out

'A display of fierce energy and intelligence’ Observer

Richard Grayson - The Objectivist Studio

September 30th - November 6th 2011

Alma Enterprises is proud to present a solo show by artistRichard Grayson consisting of a newly commissioned site specific installation which occupies both of Alma Enterprises gallery spaces.

Manga at the British Museum: drawings by Hoshino Yukinobu

29 September 2011 – 8 April 2012

An exclusive opportunity to see the original drawings from the manga series Professor Munakata’s British Museum Adventure.  Hoshino Yukinobu (b.1954) is the creator of Professor Munakata, one of Japan’s most famous manga characters. Millions of readers eagerly following his adventures in the fortnightly magazine, Big Comic.

Hoshino first visited the British Museum in 2009 and was inspired to work on a Professor Munakata mystery in the unique setting of the Museum. Japanese readers followed the series for five months, first published in Big Comic, before the thrilling mystery was bought to a close with a dramatic final scene that sees the Rosetta Stone in grave danger.

Re-creating Tatlin's Tower

23 September 2011—29 January 2012

Coinciding with Building the Revolution , this exhibition explores the conception, vision and symbolism of Vladimir Tatlin’s unrealised monument to the Third International and reveals the intriguing process led by Jeremy Dixon to recreate a special scaled model of the tower in the Annenberg Courtyard at the Royal Academy.

John Martin: Apocalypse

Until 15th January 2012

Visionary, eccentric, populist and epic, John Martin was a controversial but key figure in nineteenth century art. Like his canvases, this wildly dramatic artist with his visions of heaven and hell, was larger than life.

Andrei Molodkin: Transformer No V579

16th September to 17th December 2011

The Transformer of the Former

The acceptance of the fact that Utopias cannot be realized is a statement of failure which is also, in a higher sense, a success. On the one hand, the “great longing for a great defeat”; on the other hand, confirmation that failure has become a speculative phenomenon. Defeat is celebrated like a victory, a victory as a defeat. If boredom is conducive to philosophizing, then melancholy is even more so, considering that melancholic spleen is a synonym for the dejection that we feel when contemplating unvarnished reality; this is particularly true of zealous champions of beauty and harmony, who include quite a few members of the political class and of economic elites. No wonder that hi-tech beauty has taken the place of low-tech one, once destined (according to Dostoevsky) “to save the world.” To enjoy the swap, one needs to “amen up” the various rips and chinks through which the gaze of a critically engaged artist can see the nakedness of the reality underneath. 

Artangel: A Room for London

8 September 2011 to 31st December 2012

Perched high above the city, this beautifully crafted space offers a unique and playful perspective on an area of London more commonly seen from river level. With an en-suite double bedroom, kitchenette, library and viewing deck, guests are invited to rest and reflect upon what they see and hear during their one night stay; logging their thoughts, observing cloud patterns, the character of the river and deeper undercurrents.

David Kohn Architects and artist Fiona Banner drew inspiration from the riverboat captained by Joseph Conrad whilst in the Congo in 1890, a journey echoed in his most famous work Heart of Darkness. The winning design for the Room was selected from over 500 entries in an open international competition set by Living Architecture and Artangel, in association with Southbank Centre. Living Architecture is a social enterprise that creates opportunities for the public to experience contemporary architecture at first hand and has commissioned five UK holiday homes designed by talented architects. A Room for London will be a visionary landmark for the city in the year of the London 2012 Games, presenting an opportunity, for those in London and beyond, to celebrate and connect to the capital and its cultural past, present and future.

Photography: New Documentary Forms

1 May 2011 – 31 March 2012

This new five-room display explores the ways in which five contemporary artists have used the camera to explore, extend and question the power of photography as a documentary medium. Consisting entirely of new acquisitions to Tate’s collection, it includes recent work by Luc Delahaye, Mitch Epstein, Guy Tillim and Akram Zaatari, as well as two important earlier works by Boris Mikhailov.

Colour and Line: Turner's experiments

The works on display change every 6 months, until 30th April 2012

Discover how Joseph Mallord William Turner (1775–1851) revolutionised two different kinds of image-making: watercolour and print.

Colour and Line: Turner's experiments is a two-room display featuring works on paper by Turner, with a variety of experiments and interactive displays exploring his working methods and techniques.

Galleries A - B

ACME Project Space
44 Bonner Road, 
London E2 9JS

Adam Gallery
24 Cork Street
London W1S 3NJ

Advanced Graphics London
32 Long Lane

Agnew's Gallery
35 Albemarle Street
London W1S 4JD

Alan Cristea Gallery
31 & 34 Cork St, 
London W1S 3NU

Albermarle Gallery
49 Albemarle St
London W1S 4JR

Giacomo Algranti Ltd
3rd Floor, Palladium House
1-4 Argyll Street
London W1F 7LD
+44 (0) 20 7495 8865

16-18 Berners Street, 
London W1T 3LN

38-40 Glasshill Street, 
London SE1 OQR

201 Whitecross Street, 
London EC1Y 8QP

60 Great Marlborough Street, 
London W1F 7BG
1st Floor, 47 Approach Road, 
London E2 9LY

Harold Works, 
6 Creekside, 
London SE8 4SA
87 Lever Street, 
London EC1V 3RA

36 Bedford Square, 
London WC1B 3ES
123 Kennington Road, 
London SE11 6SF
140 Lewisham Way, 
London SE14 6PD

Art First
21 Eastcastle Street,
London W1W 8DD

55 Laburnum Street, 
London E2 8BD
7 Howick Place, 
London SW1P 1BB

Art Space Gallery / Michael Richardson Contemporary Art, 
84 St. Peter's Street, 
London N1 8JS

31 Eyre Street Hill
London EC1R 5EW

21 Eastcastle Street, 
London W1W 8DD
University of the Arts London, 
272 High Holborn, 
London WC1V 7EY

8 Fitzroy St,
London W1T 4BJ

Erlang House,
128 Blackfriars Road,
London SE1 8EQ

224 Shoreditch High Street,
London E1 6PJ

Austin/Desmond Fine Art
Pied Bull Yard
68-69 Great Russell Street

Auto Italia SouthEast
434-452 Old Kent Road,
London SE1 5AG

B&N Gallery
16 Hewett Street,
London EC2A 3NN

Oxo Tower Wharf,
Bargehouse Street,
London SE1 9PH

Emanuel von Baeyer
130 - 132 Hamilton Terrace
London NW8 9UU

Jean-Luc Baroni
7-8 Mason's Yard
Duke Street, St James's
London SW1Y 6BU
+44 (0) 207 930 5347

BCA Gallery
5 Wetherby Gardens

22 Newport Street,
London SE11 6AY

Beardsmore Gallery
22-24 Prince of Wales Road
London NW5 3LG

Beaux Arts
22 Cork Street,
London W1S 3NA

152 Deptford High Street,
London SE8 3PQ

Charles Beddington
16 Savile Row
London W1S 3PL

Ben Brown Fine Arts
12 Brook's Mews,
(21 Cork Street by appt),
London W1K 4DG

14a Hay Hill,
London W1J 8NZ

Blain | Southern
21 Dering Street,
London W1S 1AL

6 Hill Street,
London W1J 5NF

Blyth Gallery
Level 5 Sherfield Building,
Imperial College,
Exhibition Rd,
London SW7 2AZ

Robert Bowman
34 Duke Street
St James's
London SW1Y 6DF

Ivor Braka
63 Cadogan Square
London SW1X 0DY
+44 (0) 20-7235-0266

25 Chepstow Corner,
Chepstow Place,
London W2 4XE

Browse and Darby
19 Cork Street
London W1X 2LP

Galleries C - D

Calvert 22
22 Calvert Avenue,
London E2 7JP

Camberwell Space
Camberwell College of Arts,
45-65 Peckham Road,
London SE5 8UF

Canary Wharf
Lobby, One Canada Square,
Canary Wharf,
London E14 5AB

Carl Freedman Gallery
44a Charlotte Roadd,
London EC2A 3PD

Carlos / Ishikawa
Unit 4, 88 Mile End Road,
London E1 4UN

2nd Floor, 4-8 Heddon Street,
London W1B 4BT

Carroll / Fletcher
56-57 Eastcastle Street
London W1W 8EQ

Cell Project Space
258 Cambridge Heath Rd,
London E2 9DA

Charlie Smith London
2nd Floor,
336 Old Street,
London EC1V 9DR

Chelsea Futurespace
Hepworth Court,
Gatliff Road,
London SW1W 8QP

Chisenhale Gallery
64 Chisenhale Road,
London E3 5QZ

3-4a Little Portland Street,
London W1W 7JB

Sadie Coles
69 South Audley Street
London W1K 2QZ

Sadie Coles
4 Burlington Place
London W1S 2HS

Collyer Bristow Gallery
4 Bedford Row,
London WC1R 4TF

Contemporary Art Society
11-15 Emerald St,
London WC1N 3QL

Pillar Corrias
54 Eastcastle Street,
London W1W 8EF

1a Kempsfor Road,
(Off Wincott Street),
London SE11 4NU

8 Angel Mews,
London N1 9HH

15 Claremont Lodge,
15 The Downs, 
London SW20 8UA

Daiwa Foundation Japan House,
13/14 Cornwall Terrace, 
London NW1 4QP

111 Great Titchfield Street,
London W1W 6RY

1st flr, 11 Savile Row, 
London W1S 3PG

29 Catherine Place,
London SW1E 6DY

3 John Street, 
London WC1N 2ES

12 Rich Estate, 
Crimscott Street, 
London SE1 5TE

Galleries E - F

The Eagle Gallery
159 Farringdon Road,
London EC1R 3AL

77 Leonard Street, 
London EC2A 4QS

At Sprovieri, 
23 Heddon Street, 
London W1B 4BQ

England & Co
216 Westbourne Grove, 
London W11 2RH

8 Berkeley Street, 
London W1J 8DN

30 St George Street
London W1S 2FH

Faggionato Fine Arts
1st Flr, 49 Albemarle Street, 
London W1S 4JR

23 Maddox Street,
London W1S 2QN
Unit 66, 6th Floor, 
Regent Studios, 
8 Andrews Road, 
London E8 4QN

Flat Time House
210 Bellenden Road, 
London SE15 4BW

21 Cork Street, 
London W1S 3LZ

82 Kingsland Road, 
London E2 8DP

32 Fortescue Avenue, 
London E8 3QB

45 Vyner Street, 
London E2 9DQ

11 and 25-28 Old Burlington St, 
London W1S 3AN

17-18 Golden Square, 
London W1F 9JJ

London NW6

Galleries G - H

Gagosian Gallery
6-24 Britannia Street
London WC1X 9JD

Gagosian Gallery
17-19 Davies Street,
London W1K 3DE

Galerie 8
195-205 Richmond Road,
London E8 3NJ

Gallery Vela
38 Langham Street,
London W1W 7AR

155 Vauxhall Street,
London SE11 5RH

Gimpel Fils
30 Davies Street,
London W1K 4NB

Geothe & Lina Ltd
New address to be announced,
London SW1

Green Cardamom
5a Porchester Place,
London W2 2BS

1a Kempsford Road,
Off Wincott Street,
London SE11 4NU

Hales Gallery
The Tea Building,
7 Bethnal Green Road,
London E1 6LA

Hamiltons Gallery
13 Carlos Place,
London W1K 2EU

Haunch of Venison
103 New Bond Street,
London W1S 1ST

Hauser & Wirth
196a Piccadilly,
London W1J 9DY

Hayward Gallery
Belvedere Rd,
London SE1 8XX

Hazlitt Holland-Hibbert
38 Bury Street
London SW1Y 6BB

Herald Street
2 Herald St,
London E2 6JT

Hidde van Seggelen
2 Michael Road,
London SW6 2AD

Hollybush Gardens
Unit 2, BJ House,
10-14 Hollybush Gardens,
London E2 9QP

Rebecca Hossack Art Gallery
2a Conway Street, Fitzroy Square,
London W1T 6BA

Rebecca Hossack Art Gallery
28 Charlotte Street, Fitzrovia,
London W1T 2NA

4 Herald Street,
London E2 6JT

Pippy Houldsworth Gallery
6 Heddon Street,
London W1B 4BT

Hoxton Art Gallery
64 Charlotte Road,
London EC2A 3PE

Galleries I - J

Ibid Projects
35 Hoxton Square, N1 6NN

The Mall, 
London SW1Y 5AH

6 Cork Street, 
London W1S 3NX

Jagged Art
Elliott House, 
28a Devonshire Street, 
London W1G 6PS

5 Savile Row, 
London W1S 3PD

171 Union Street, 
London SE1 0LN

John Martin of London
38 Albemarle Street, 
London W1S 4JG

44-46 Riding House Street, 
London W1W 7EX

4th Floor, 
23 Dering Street, 
London W1S 1AW

Galleries K - L

5-8 Lower John Street, 
Golden Square, 
London W1F 9DR

27 Old Nichol Street,
London E2 7HR

110-116 Kingsgate Road, 
London NW6 2JG

31 Eyre Street Hill, 
London EC1R 5EW

Laura Bartlett Gallery 
10 Northington Street, 
(Off John Street), 
London WC1N 2JG

Lazarides Rathbone
11 Rathbone Place,
London W1T 1HR

15a Cremer Street, 
London E2 8HD

Lisson Gallery
29 Bell Street, 
London NW1 5BY
52-54 Bell Street, 
London NW1 5DA
University of Westminster, 
Watford Road, 
London HA1 3TP

425 Harrow Road, 
London W10 4RE

Galleries M - N

137 Whitecross Street, and
Playhouse Yard, 
London EC1Y 8JL

52 Brook's Mews, 
London W1K 4ED

Magnum Photography
63 Gee Street
London EC1V 3RS
United Kingdom
Malborough Fine Art
6 Albemarle Street,
London W1S 4BY

Unit 4, 21 Wren Street, 
London WC1X 0HF

Marden Woo Gallery
17-18 Great Sutton Street, 
London EC1V 0DN

42-44 Copperfield Road, 
London E3 4RR

106 New Bond Street, 
London W1S 1DN

22a Cork Street, 
London W1S 3NA

16 Wharf Road, 
London N1 7RW

23-25 Eastcastle Street, 
London W1W 8DF

61 Westminster Bridge Road, 
(Entrance King Edward Walk), 
London SE1 7HT

Unit 54, Regents Studios, 
8 Andrews Rd, 
London E8 4QN

83 Great Titchfield Street, 
London W1W 6RH

15-16 Brooks Mews, 
London W1K 4DS

25b Vyner Street, 
London E2 9DG

Galleries O - P

21 Herald Street, 
London E2 6JT

14 Wharf Road, 
London N1 7RW

11 Church Street, 
London NW8 8EE

Camberwell College of Art, 
89 Peckham High Street, 
London SE15 5RS

97/99 Hoxton Street, 
London N1 6QL

Ramillies Street,
London W1F 7LW

Mattock Lane, 
Walpole Park, 
London W5 5EQ

All Hallows Hall, 
6 Copperfield Street, 
London SE1 0EP

65 Hopton Street, 
London SE1 9GZ

Galleries Q - R

56 Artillery Lane, 
London E1 7LS

20 Cork Street, 
London W1S 3HL

22 Eastcastle Street,
London W1W 8DE

229 Victoria Park Road, 
London E9 7HD

79 Beak Street, 
Regent Street, 
London W1F 9SU

Rivington Place, 
London EC2A 3BA

Tea Building,
56 Shoreditch High Street,
London E1 6JJ

51 Cleveland Street, 
London W1T 4JH

31 Waterson Street, 
London E2 8HT

269 Kensington High Street, 
London W8 6NA

37 Rathbone Street, 
London W1T 1NZ

16 Clifford Street, 
London W1S 3RG

Galleries S - T

Stuart Shave Modern Art
23-25 Eastcastle Street
London W1W 8DF

The Showroom
63 Penfold Street 
London NW8 8PQ

1-9 Bruton Place 
London W1J 6LT

12 Berkeley Street
London W1J 8DT

9 Henrietta Street 
London WC2E 8PW

1st Fl, 4 New Burlington Place
London W1S 2HS

Gallery S O
92 Brick Lane
London E1 6RL

65 Peckham Road 
London SE5 8UH

2nd Floor
67 Dean Street 
London W1D 4QH

65 North Cross Road
London SE22 9ET

129 - 131 Mare Street 
London E8 3RH

23 Heddon Street 
London W1B 4BQ

7a Grafton Street 
London WIS 4EJ

45 Coronet Street 
London N1 6HD

57a Redchurch Street 
London E2 7DJ

1a Nelson's Row
London SW4 7JR

36 South Molton Lane 
London W1K 5AB

1st Floor
12 - 16 Blenheim Grove 
London SE15 4QL

31 Temple Street 
Bethnal Green
London E2 6QQ

11 Duke Street 
St James's
London SW1Y 6BN

Thompson's Gallery
15 New Cavendish Street
London W1G 9UB
15 Carlos Place
London W1K 2EX

Third Floor
18 St Cross Street 
London EC1N 8UN

Galleries U - V

UCL Art Museum
University College London, 
Gower Street, 
London WC1E 6BT

94 Teesdale Street, 
Bethnal Green, 
London E2 6PU

274 Poyser Street, 
London E2 9RF

6 Minerva Street, 
London E2 9EH

17a Adam's Row, 
London W1K 2LA

Galleries W - Z

Waddington Custot Galleries
11 & 12 Cork Street, 
London W1S 3LT

Wapping Power Station, 
Wapping Wall, 
London E1W 3SG

65a Hopton Street, 
London SE1 9LR

2 Clunbury Street, 
London N1 6TT

16 West Lane, 
London SE16 4NY

144-152 Bermondsey Street, 
London SE1 3TQ

48 Hoxton Square, 
London N1 6PB

25-26 Mason's Yard, 
London SW1Y 6BU

Whitfield Fine Art
23 Dering Street
First Floor
London W1S 1AW
50-58 Vyner Street, 
London E2 9DQ

Wimbledon College of Art, 
Merton Hall Road, 
London SW19 3QA

10A Acton Street, 
London WC1X 9NG

176 Prince of Wales Road
London NW5 3PT