Tate Modern Southwark (Jubilee Line, 600 metres approx Blackfriars: District and Circle Line, 800 metres approx St Paul’s: Central Line, 1,100 metres approx. Routes 45, 63 and 100 stop on Blackfriars Bridge Road Routes RV1 and 381 stop on Southwark Street Route 344 stops on Southwark Bridge Road Blackfriars 300 metres from the South exit; 800 metres from the North exit. London Bridge 1,100 metres approx. The Tate Boat runs every forty minutes along the Thames between Tate Britain and Tate Modern.
Upstairs at the Ritzy Upstairs at the Ritzy is the lovely bar and exciting venue above the Ritzy Cinema. We're open 7 nights a week and we pride ourselves on being a well-known & well-loved cultural hub for Brixton. Our stage show-cases a consistently high standard of live music, from Reggae, Afro-beat & vintage-swing, to World-Jazz, Folk, Blues, Balkan & beyond! New Walk Museum & Art Gallery Opening Times | Directions | Access Made in Leicestershire: Select12 April - 15 June 2014Gift Shop, New Walk Museum & Art Gallery New Walk Museum & Art Gallery in collaboration with Creative Leicestershire are showcasing the work of local artists and designers in Select, a curated choice of products for the museum gift shop. Find out more about Select... Please note: Due to redevelopment work the museum car park is currently closed, apologies for any inconvenience caused.
Tate Britain Pimlico: Victoria Line, 600 metres approx Vauxhall: Victoria Line, 850 metres approx Westminster: Jubilee, District and Circle Lines, 1,200 metres approx Route 87 stops on Millbank Routes 88 and C10 stop on John Islip Street Routes 2, 36, 185, 436 stop on Vauxhall Bridge Road.) Vauxhall 850 metres approx. Victoria 1,600 metres approx. The Tate Boat runs every forty minutes along the Thames between Tate Britain and Tate Modern. Where dreams come true Collectors Brazil Deep in the Brazilian jungle, Inhotim’s founder Bernardo Paz offers artists a place to realise their most ambitious projects By Cristina Ruiz. Features, Issue 218, November 2010Published online: 22 November 2010 Lost in the jungle (from top): Matthew Barney's "De Lama Lamina" in a geodesic dome designed by Paula Zasnicoff Cardoso, Chris Burden's "Beam Drop" and Doug Aitken's "Sonic Pavilion"
Home of Charles Darwin (Down House) With its unique place in the history of science, Down House, the home of Charles Darwin, is one of the major visitor attractions in the South East. See the study where Darwin wrote 'On the Origin of Species', still as it was when he worked here, and stroll through the extensive gardens that so inspired the great scientist. Equally fascinating are the glimpses you get into the life of the Darwins in the family rooms. And there’s an exciting interactive multimedia tour, narrated by David Attenborough, to tell you more about how Darwin developed his ideas.
Visual Arts Somerset House Trust presents a site-wide programme of visual arts, bringing the building and public spaces alive with exhibitions, installations, performances and events. As well as developing and commissioning our own strand of artistic and cultural output, we also collaborate with world-class institutions to bring important work to London. We aim to inspire and delight with distinctive, bold and imaginative work from around the world. As well as playing host to The Courtauld Gallery and its acclaimed collections, a major new strand of our activities is our own programme of temporary exhibitions in the Embankment Galleries which focus on contemporary fashion, architecture, photography and design.
Lacock Abbey, Fox Talbot Museum & Village Set in rural Wiltshire, Lacock village is famous for its picturesque streets, historic buildings and more recently as a TV and film location. The Abbey, located at the heart of the village within its own woodland grounds, is a quirky country house of various architectural styles, built upon the foundations of a former nunnery. Visitors can experience the atmosphere of the medieval rooms and cloister court, giving a sense of the Abbey's monastic past. The museum celebrates the achievements of former Lacock resident, William Henry Fox Talbot, famous for his contributions to the invention of photography. On a day out in Lacock there is plenty for you to see and do.
Gallery for Russian Arts and Design Chaired by Prof John Milner, of the Courtauld Institute of Art, the event examined the designs of Constructivist artists Lissitzky, Klucis, Rodchenko and Tatlin, as well as discussing the idea of reconstruction as embodied by the works of Henry Milner. Speakers included museum curators, such as Willem Jan Renders from the Van Abbemuseum, Eindhoven and Maria Tsantsanoglou from the Costakis Collection, Thessaloniki, as well as academics such as Christina Lodder, of the University of Kent, Canterbury. The event ended with an illuminating discussion between the speakers and Henry Milner, whose re-imagined Constructivist structures are on display in the exhibition. Professor John Milner, The Courtauld Institute of Art, London (Chair) ‘Re-Constructivism’ Christina Lodder, University of Kent, Canterbury ‘Gustavs Klucis: Transmitting Utopia’