I Art is listed by city first then byvenue. running in alphabetical order. Please send listings details to “Art Listings’ not taterthan to days before publication date.

NB Museums are now listed separately in a selective guide at the end of the section.


I ANNAN GALLERY Unit 208 Skillion Business Centre. Washington Street. 221 5087/8. Mon—Fri l0am—-5pm; Sat 10am—12.30pm.

General exhibition of regular artists until the Gallery is located in a more permanent home.

I ART GALLERY & MUSEUM, KELVINGROVE 357 3929. Mon—Sat 10am--5pm; Sun 2—5pm. Cafe. [D] \‘oluntary guides are available free of charge to conduct parties or individuals round the main galleries. Contact the enquiry desk.

McGrigor Donald Sculpture Prize t'niit t) July. Za—Zen a bronze cast by lilizabeth Rosser is the recipient of Britain's most lucrative prize for sculpture and goeson show alongside those that ran herclose. Annual Exhibition of Work from The Visual Arts Studio Until 25 June. Glasgow's art studio for primary and secondary school pupils as well as those recently left school displays the wealth of talent that it fosters. Scottish Glass Now L'ntil 16July . The exhibition is to mark the 10th anniversary of the Scottish Glass Society and features recent works from 50 of Scotland‘s foremost glass artists. With over 150 exhibits ranging in style and size from a Venetian chandelier tosmall paperweights. this is the first large scale exhibition ofcontemporary Scottish glass for some years.

Pour Great Scottish Etchers litchings from the gallery's permanent collection by Bone. Cameron. Strang and McBey. John Quinton Pringle1864—1925 t'niil30 June. Drawings and watercolours from the permanent collection.

I RARRIZON GALLERY College Lands. High Street. 553 1990, Mon—Sat 9.30am--5.30pm; Sun 11am--5.30pm. Phillip Diggle Until 28 June. The first Scottish showing for this London artist whose abstract paintings have recently been exhibited in the [LS and Barcelona. I BARCLAY LENNIE FINE ART 203 Bath Street. 2265413. Mon—Fri l0am~5pszat 10am—1pm.

Twentieth Century Scottish decorative art and paintings by contemporary Glasgow artists.


Cranhill Mural The Centre now boasts Cranhill’s brightest wall thanks to a new mural painted by the Bellrock Unemployed Group (aged 15—30) in collaboration with artist Lesley Burr. It depicts various club activities like pool. weightlifting and badminton as well as landscapes. cartoons and science fiction ima es.

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

19th and 20th Century Paintings and

Contemporary Works. The Gallery will have a mixed showing of 19th and 20th century paintings from stock as well as work by contemporary artists.

I COLLINS GALLERY L'niversity of Strathclyde. 22 Richmond Street. 552 4400ext 2682. Mon—Fri 10am-—5pm; Sat 12-4pm.

Art and Computers limit 1 1 July. The exhibition covers a wide spectrum of technology and its use in art. from computer graphics to works combining the machines with paintings printmaking video and photography.

The Thinking Image: Holography in the Hands of the Artist tiniit l 1 July

Only recently has the ability to create 3 dimensional images with laser light become available to artists and the sharp end of the technological revolution is here

represented by the work of recent graduates from the holography unit at the Royal College of Art. The spectrum of work ranges from large animated portraits made with extremely powerful pulsed lasers to surreal light paintings awash with Colour.

ComputerArt Demonstration 19—23June. Pupils from the Strathclyde region will demonstrate their own abilities in computer art.

Teachers' Seminar 24 June. An opportunity for teachers to explore the potential of computers in art . please phone the Gallery for details.

I COMPASS GALLERY 178 West Regent Street. 221 6370. Mon—Sat l0am—5.30pm. Paintings and Prints by Gallery Artists. limit 29 Jtine. A Wide range ofstyle and scale is on show from Peter McLaren. Bet Low- and Jack Knox amongst others.


Regent Street. 221 3095. .‘slon--l5ri 9.30am 5.30pm; Sat 9.30am~ 12.30pm. British Paintings and Drawings 17nti130 June. Display ofworks by Bellany. Iiardley. ('ow'ie. Redpath. and Colquhon amongst others.

I EWAN MUNOY FINE ART 48 West George Street. 331 2406. Mon—Sat 9.30am-530pm.

William Crosbie RSA RGI L'ntil 30June. Paintings. drawings and watercolours from 1939 right up to recentlycompleted work.

I FINE ART SOCIETY 134 Bly'thswood Street. 332 41)27..‘vlon--l"ri

9.30am 5.30pm; Sat 10am— 1pm.

Ten Years of the Fine Art Society in Glasgow limit 17 June. Celebrating a decade in Glasgow. the Society mounts an


The Thinking Image: Holography in the Hands of the Artist. Collins Gallery, Glasgow. Faces appear startled behind glass, as it frozen in time, so vivid that they seem to be trapped within their frames. Tilt your head this way and that, bob up and down and they suddenly come to life and respond; the intense colours vacitlate and the expressions alter. Confronting the exhibits in this show is an eerie and fascinating experience.

The exhibition highlights the work of recent graduates of the celebrated and unique holograph unit at London‘s Royal College otArt, seven otwhom have formed a collective to pursue an aim of gaining public exposure and artistic credibility.

Holography demands ingenious spectator interaction. ‘Unless you move, you won't appreciate the complexity of the work,’ points out Paul Newman, one of the exhibitors. ‘The participation demystifies it, makes art more fun, more playful.‘ Walk towards Graham Runnadine‘s animated pulsed laser system ‘Conversation Piece‘ and the man who laces you will blink, purse his lips, grimace and mouth soundlessly.

The effects are startling and novel but Newman resists any interpretation of holography as mere wizardry or technical trickery. ‘It is a technological medium butwe are trying to engender an aesthetic discussion.’ The seven artists have varied backgrounds— in sculpture, painting, graphics and photography— and each brings an individual approach to the art of holography.

Newman's abstract pieces explore concepts of light, creating patterns


which instigate an energetic interplay of colours. Caius Hawkins has illuminated Miro-esque compositions on film and glass whilst Patrick Boyd and Martin Richardson exploit the 30 potential of holography. Boyd‘s rainbow holograms, ‘When You Wish Upon A Star“, ‘Breakfast’ and ‘Tintoil' have a haunting celestial beauty.

The super-realism of these 30 images works ironically since uor perception of reality is in tact questioned by these shimmering chameleon figures. (Sara Vitliers)

exhibition of their best paintings including new works from all the artists that have shown individually at the Gallery.

State of the Art 24 June—25 July. The display of contemporary work from around 60 artists that has been on show in Edinburgh comes to Glasgow.


1 Road (gallery at entrance to Butterfly

Kingdom). 6200235. Daily 11.30—5.30pm; Closed Tue.

Throughout June the Gallery has a mixture of contemporary paintings on display.

I GLASGOW ART CENTRE 12 Washington Street. 221 4526. Mon—1"ri 10am—8pm. Sat 10am—3pm.

Jock Maclnnes: Recent Paintings Until 24 June. Twigs. driftwood and plastic collected by the artist on his travels find their way into and onto his paintings as he tries to encapture the atmosphere ofthe West Coast of Scotland.

I GLASGOW PRINT STUDIO 22 King Street. 5520704. Mon—Sat l0am—5.30pm.

Prints and Paintings by Marie Harbour and Elise Allan L'ntil 5 July. Recent work from the 2 Glasgow artists. the former produces city skylines in wood and linocut with a strong emphasis on the female in an urban environment whilst the latter's fantasy paintings reflect her interest in astrology and mythology.

I GLASGOW SCHOOL OF ART 167 Renfrew Street. 3329797. Mon—Thurs1(lam—9pm. closed Fri. Sat 10am—5pm.

Degree Shows 17—22 June. The imaginative and original results offour years intensive and not so intensive work by the Glasgow Art Students.

I HARBINGERS 417 Great Western Road. 3399999. Mon-Sat l0am—5.30pm. Majolica Works L'ntil 30 June. Liam Curtin and Wendy Jones combine their knowledge of fine art and ceramics to produce a range of earthenware jugsand bowls in bright abstract designs.

I HILLREAD LIBRARY 348 Byres Road. 339 7223. Mon—Hi 9.30am--8pm; Sat

9.30am - 1 pm. 2~5pm. Closed Wednesday. Contemporary French Painting L'niit 30 June. An exhibition mounted by Open Circle who invited the French groupTerre Bleue to celebrate the Bicentennial ofthe French Revolution with a display oftheir member‘s work.

I F W HOLROYO Corner of George Street and High Street. 552 2024. Mon—Sat 9am—530pm; Stiii l2.30—4.30pm.

Scottish Landsapes A general exhibition in a Gallery that specialises in tapestry framing.

I HUNTERIAN ART GALLERY University of Glasgow . 82 I lillhead Street. 330543]. Mon» Fri 9.30am~-5pm; Sat 9.30am— 1pm. Hill and Adamson l'niil 24 June. Photographsofthe 1840s by the pioneer Scottish artists David ()ctavius 1 till and Robert Adamson. A display tocelebrate the 150th anniversary of the inventionof photography and organised by Canada's

Mendel Art Gallery. Some of these prints. .

which include portraits. landscapes and topography. hay e nes er been exhibited before.

The Mackintosh House Gallery: ()pen as above but closed for lunch 12.30— 1 .30pm. 50p admission on weekday afternoons and Saturdays. Recording Mackintosh 1 'ntil further notice. Photographs by T. & R. Annan ck Sons w ho recorded the architecture and interiors of Charles Rennie Mackintosh.

I IMAGES GALLERY "'4 llyiidland Road. 334 5311. Mon Fri 9.30am 5.30pm. Sat 9.30am 5pm.

A range of Japanese woodblock prints as well as 18th and 19111 century Scottish paintings from the (iallery'sstoek.

I INTERDEC GALLERY Maryhill Burgh Hall. 24 ( iairbraid Ave. 946 5912. Traditional Chinese Paintings 24 .lune- 14 July The widely acclaimed Prof. (‘hang Bai Li and his daughter l.i Bai lidisplay their intricate studies of flowers. biidsand landscapes for the first time in Scotland. Carol Taylor: Wood Engravings 24.1uiie— l4

l I

56 The List 16— 29 June 1989