I Art is listed by city first then byvenue. running in alphabetical order. Please send details to Alice Bain not Iaterthan todays before publication date.


I ANNAN GALLERY 130 West Campbell Street. 221 5087 8. Mon—Fri9am—5pm: Sat 9.3(lam— 12.30pm.

Traditional prints by Scottish artists.

I ART GALLERY & MUSEUM, KELVINGROVE 357 3929. Mon—Sat 10am—5pm; Sun l-5pm. (are. [D] Voluntary guides are available free of charge to conduct parties or individuals round the main galleries. (‘ontact the enquiry desk.

Scottish Sports Photographer ofthe Year L'ntil 21 Mar. See panel on Sports page. Joan Eardley L'ntil April. All works by Joan liardley from the gallery‘s collection plus sketches recently gifted by the artist‘s

sister will be shown with a selection of

works by (‘owie. Redpath. Gillies and Donaldson.

Three Strands l2 Mar—12 April. Contemporary embroidery from Glasgow. Dundee and Edinburgh. Scottish Art from 1940's to 1960's Until April. Watercolours. prints and drawings from the permanent collection.

I BARCLAY LENNIE FINE ART 203 Bath Street. 226 5413. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm;Sat 10am— 1pm.

Mixed exhibition of Scottish art.

I BLYTRSWOOO GALLERY 161 West George Street. 226 5529. Mon—Fri 10am—5.30pm; Sat 10am—1pm.

Glasgow artists during February.

I THE BURRELL COLLECTION Pollokshaws Road. 649 7151. Mon—Sat 10am—5pm: Sun 2—5pm. Rest. [D]

The glittering prizes of one man‘s wealth shown under one roof. The surrounding park offers a taste of the country.

Chinese Bronzes-Art and Ritual Until 4 Mar. Last day to visit this exhibition of these three thousand year-old bronzcs from the British Museum.

I COLLINS GALLERY University of Strathclyde. 22 Richmond Street. 552 44(X1ext2682/2416. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm; Sat 12—4pm.

True Stories and Photofictions Until 18 Mar. Photographers who make no excuse for the manipulations of their subjects for their own ends. Ron O‘Donnell from Edinburgh and Calum Coivin of Dundee are the Scottish representatives ofa group which includes some of the best practitioners in this area namely Boyd Webb (currently showing at the Fruitmarket in Edinburgh). Bernard Faucon. Les Krims and Duane Michals. I COMPASS GALLERY 178 West Regent Street. 221 6370. Mon—Sat 10am—5.30pm. Peter McLaren 7—29 Mar.

I CYRIL GERBER FINE ART 148 West Regent Street. 221 3095. Mon—Fri 9.30am—5.30pm; Sat 9.30am—12.30pm. British paintings and drawings.

I FINE ART SOCIETY 134 Blythswood Street. 332 4027. Mon—Fri 9.30am—5.30pm; Sat 10am-1pm. Scottish paintings from the 19th and 20th centuries.

I GLASGOW ARTS CENTRE 12 Washington Street. 221 4526. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm: Sat 10—5pm.

The Animal in Photography 1843-1985 Limit 5 March. Dog‘s-eye views. dog ducksand elephants sitting to attention for the fashion photographer this exhibition shows animals by some of the world‘s most famous photographers and in some of the most unusual situations. Robert Doisneau Richard Avedon. Eugene Alget and Garry Winogrand are among those with work included. An excellent exhibition organised by the Photographers Gallery. London and last chance to see it.

Hannah ROCh 12—31 Mar. An exhibition of collages organised by the Institute for Foreign Cultural Relations. Stuttgart.

I GLASGOW PRINT STUOIO 25 King Street. 5520704. Mon—Sat 10am—5.30pm. Members and visitors work on show until the Print Studio move to their permanent premises at 22 King Street.

I GLASGOW SCHOOL OF ART Renfield Street. Mon—Fri.

Benson and Hedges Photographers and Illustrators Gold Award Until 4 Mar. Last chance to see this annual exhibition which

Collins Gallery, Glasgow The Collins is among the galleries, which include Third Eye Centre, Glasgow and the Fruitmarket, Edinburgh which have been showing photography exhibitions with regularity over the past year. Because of this there are several very familiar names in this exhibition “True Stories and Photofictlons’ organised by the Ffotogallery, Cardiff.

Ron O'Donnell and Calum Colvin, the

photograph ‘Pigeon Fanciers'.


Hillhead Street. 339 8855. Mon—Thurs

9. 15am—9. 15pm :1-‘ri 9. 15am~4 .45pszat

9. I5am—I2. 15pm.

Sicilia Perduta L'ntil 10 Mar. Photographs of Sicily in the 1940's by Giacomo Pozzi—Bellini and a selection of bookson Vittorini and Sicily. A touring exhibition ' organised by the Italian Institute and seen in the Gallery of Modern Art. Rome. 1 I HAGGS CASTLE 100 St Andrews Drive. Mon—Sat 10am—5pm; Sttn 2—-5pm. Glasgow‘s museum for children. Getthe Message 1'nti122 Mar. Different systems of communication for children. I HARBINGERS 417 Great Western Road. 339 9999. Mon-Sat 10am 6pm; Sun i noon~5pm :(‘losed Tuesdays.

First Exhibition L'ntil 31 Mar. This design shop run by two young Glaswegians has just opened an exhibition area in their back premises. beginning their 1988 programme with ceramics by Peter Fishlcy Holland and paintings by Ernesto Floriano Vaz. In keeping with their shop policy Gillian Simon and (‘athie Docherty are committed to the promotion of young Glasgow talent in the field ofdes‘ign. : I RILLHEAO LIBRARY 3-18 Byres Road. 339 7223. Monul‘ri 9.30am 1pm. 2 -8pm; Sat 9.30am-—lpm and 2 - 5pm. (‘losed Wed. Visual Artists Register Glasgow An index of slides and artists' details to help you find work you like and presumably would like

to see more of or buy.

includes Dov Revesz‘s winning I

I HUNTERIAN ART GALLERY 1 ’niversity of Glasgow. Ilillhead Street. 3305-131. Mon—Fri 9.30am—5pnt; Sat 9.30am 1pm. Closed 1—4 April. The Mackintosh House Gallery: ()pen as a above but closed for lunch 1230- 1.30pm. 50p admission on weekday afternoons and v Saturdays. A reconstruction ofthe

architect's home fitted with original i furniture. L'ntil June the gallery is 1 showing a special display of Mackintosh I Chair Designs which illustrates the artist‘s


two Scots who made ‘Constructed Narratives‘ a 1986 touring exhibition, I

both make an appearance with work '

which stands up strongly against Americans who, in the sixties, went against the grain of photography at the time, refused to document and set about being directors ottheirshoot. , The Scots particularly echo colourful 1 Les Krims and his use of kitsch and l

bodies in organised disarray. In contrast, Boyd Webb, whose

range. covering the years from the I experimental 1890‘sto his more retstrained style of 1914 when he left Glasgow. ' Old Master Drawings from the University of Leiden Until 31 March. The first British

and only Scottish showing of a major exhibition of Dutch and Flemish drawings from the l6th to the 19th centuries. Work

by Gossaert. Avercamp and Willem van

de Velde.

I RUNTERIAN MUSEUM The L'niversity of Glasgow. 339 8855. Mon—Fri

9.30am—5pm; Sat 9.30ant— 1 pm. Twice named Museum of the Year. the

Hunterian (‘ollection includes objects ranging frotn (‘aptain (‘ook's Pacific treasures to the Bearsden Shark.

No temporary exhibitions until April.

I IMAGES GALLERY 74 I Iyndland Road.

334 5311. Mon—Fri 9.30am—5.30prn.

19th and 20th century watercolours and etchings.

I J. O. KELLY GALLERY 1 18 Douglas

Street. Mon—Fri 10.30am--2pm and 2.30-5.30pm;Sat l0am—~2.30pm.

The Bridgeton Group 5—19Mar.

I LILLIE ART GALLERY Station Road. Milngavie. 956 2351. Tue—Fri 11am—5pm and 7—9pm; Sat and Sun 2—5pm. Gallery closed until 9Jan.

Remains to be Seen Until 11) April. An exhibition on the history of Bearsden and Milngavie.

I MAIN FINE ART The Studio Gallery. 16 Gibson Street. 334 8858. Tue—Sat 10am—5pm: Sun 2—5pm.

Scottish contemporary painting.

I METRO GALLERY 713 Great Western Road. 339 0737 (opp BotanicGardens). Tue—Sat 11am—5pm.

Glasgow Printmakers Until 12 Mar. A collection of work by established artists

and recent graduates all workingin ' Glasgow. Philip Reeves. Elspeth Lamb. 5 Stuart Dttffin and Elspeth Robertsarnong them.

I 908 GALLERY 12 ()tago Street. 339 3 1 58. Mon—Sat 10am—6pm.

Children of the Universe L'nti124 Mar.

fantastical exhibition at the Fruitmarket has just come down, bones . down and isolates a single idea with some considerable style. The snake here, having just cut its skin with a pair of scissors in preparation for shedding, gives the theory of evolution a visual nudge forward.

While Webb narrates philosophy, Duane Michals and Bernard Faucon look at love in very different ways. Michals accompanies the image with words, poetic but at the same time down-to-earth. The tragedy of a gay man trapped by his sexuality is described by his hands becoming feet and vice versa. ‘It never occurred to him to break the law' says Michals. Faucon paints with his camera. Watercolourtales tell of love in empty rooms full of snow or sun. Each exposure is a sunburst, a fireball or climax.

Bea Nettles too manipulates her prints to create mood and mythology in herwork, while Barbara Crane transforms a peach into a planet from the moment she opens the aperture.

Collecting together photographers who have been working as narrators overthe past twenty years, this excellent exhibition gives a selective I look at methods of direction and of ; technical manipulation which tree the photographer from the sometimes restrictive practice of documentation. (Alice Bain)


The List 4 17 March 1988 41