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

tie Museums are now listed separately in a selective guide at the end oi the section.

I ANNAN GALLERY Unit 208 Skillion Business Centre. Washington Street. 221 50878. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm; Sat l(Iam—12.30pm.

General exhibition of regular artistsand

Gallery is located in a more permanent home.

357 3929. Mon—Sat 10am—5pm; Sun 2-5pm. Cafe. [1)] Voluntary guidesare

or individuals round the main galleries. Contact the enquiry desk.

display of twelve bronzes with surrealist artist better known for his paintings.

Carefully constructed interiors using a traditional approach from the 25 year-old artist who has recently had his first one-man show down in London.

Dazzle Invites Until 3 Sept. A colourful

design. featuring the work of 34 leading

the 10000r so exhibitsare free-standing sculptures. wall hangings and a range of edible bodywear.

Etching in Britain 1650—1900 Until 17 Sept. Fifty-six etchings drawn from the Gallery's permanent collection.

Three Italian Etchers Until 31 Aug. Continuing the theme ofetchings. works

Butterfly Beauty Until 10 Sept. Paintings. embroidery. ceramics and

jewellery featuring the delicate and colourful insects. are on display.

An exhibition of ‘masterpieces' on loan from the British Museum Collection. I BARBIZON GALLERY College Lands. High Street. 553 1990. Mon-Sat 9.30am—5.30pm; Sun Ham—5.30pm. Hugh Byars: Recent Work Until 20 Sept. Figurative paintings by Mr Byars go on show in this Gallery that seems to


l()am— 1pm.

20th 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 BeIIrock 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 images.

I BLYTHSWOOO GALLERY 161 West George Street. 226 5529. Mon—Fri


photographs dating back to 1864. until the I ART GALLERY & MUSEUM, KELVINGROVE available free of charge to conduct parties

Miro: Late Bronze Sculptures Until 1 Oct. A overtones by the late Jaun Miro. a Spanish

Stephen Conroy: Living the Lite Until 1 Oct.

exhibition ofcontemporary jewellery and

British and European designers. Amongst

by Rosa. I’iranesi and Rossini go on show.

Italian Renaissance Pottery 12 Sept— 1 5 Oct.

specialise in new work by Glasgow artists.

Street. 226 5413. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm; Sat

l(lam—5.30pm; Sat l()am—lpm.

A mixed showing of 19th and 20th century paintings from stock as well as work by contemporary artists.

I COLLINS GALLERY Universiton Strathclyde. 22 Richmond Street. 552 440(lext 2682. Mon—Fri 10am-5pm;Sat 12—4pm.

The Gallery will be closed for refurbishment until ZO/SO opens on 18 Sept. featuring limestone and steel

sculptures from Michael Quane and decorative etchings inspired by early Italian and Byzantine art from Mary Rose O‘Neill.

I COMPASS GALLERY 178 West Regent Street. 221 6370. Mon—Sat 10am—5.30pm. New Generation Artists Until 31 Aug. Cyril Gerber has scoured last month‘s Degree Shows in Scotland’s four Art Schools to find works from graduates that he believes ought to be exhibited here. Afterthis there will be a display ofcontemporary Scottish painting and prints until plans for the next exhibition are finalised.

The Duende 2-26 Sept. Ian Scott's paintings and drawings provide surrealist images associated with the sea.

I CYRIL GERBER FINE ART 148 West Regent Street. 221 3095. Mon-Fri 9.30am—5.30pm; Sat 9.30am-12.30pm. Summer Exhibition Until 7 Sept. Display of works by Bellany. Eardley. Donaldson, Hunter Vaughan. James Paterson and others.

William McCance1894-1970 9—3() Sept. Drawings and paintings from his long and prolific'career.

I EWAN MUNOY FINE ART 48 West George Street. 331 2406. Mon-Sat 9.30am—5.30pm.

The Gallery has its usual display of



Talbot Rice Gallery, Edinburgh.

Any ideas that Tartan, an exhibition mounted by the Edinburgh Festival in association with the National Museums and Talbot Rice Gallery, is In any way similar to Murray Grigor’s exploration oi kitsch, Scotch Reels, oi a lew years back, should be scotched at the outset.

This is a rather sober exhibition, beautiiully mounted but no less po-iaced lorthat. An attempt to give a potted history oi tartan is thwarted by the relentless Ioity tone. An alien judging the Scots by this exhibition would imagine the populace as preening aristocrats.

Moving out oi the dim Upper Library oi Edinburgh’s University’s Old College with its eerie headless mannequins sporting 18th and 19th century ball gowns and dress tartan, we enter the clinical white oi the 20th century by way of a handiul oi military uniforms.

This is designertartan with a vengeance— Schiaparelll, YSL, Valentino creations iostle shoulder-to-shoulder, almost obscuring gems Ilke Nicholas Falrbalrn’s own contribution to haute couture. Why so iew home-grown


Dutiits by Vivienne Westwood (an all-too-reiined version oi tartan bondage trousers) and Seventies’ platiorm shoes with Dress Stewart uppers) pay but lip service to tartan’s pop styles. Where’s the skinhead's iriend, the tartan-lined bomber jacket orthe Bay City Rollers tartan-trimmed baggies?

Instead we have the ghastly good taste ol the lull-length ‘hostess skirt’ (Moira Anderson thou shouldst be here). Upstairs, tucked away in a glass case ls Wallis Windsor's tailored two-piece by Dior and the Duke’s double-breasted gangster suit in MacDonald Lord oi the Isles. There are also Bonnie Prince Charlie’s trews and the Government decree which banned the wearing oi the kilt In 1747.

A lot oi American money went into mounting Tartan, and It shows. An elaborate and glitzy antidote to the cheapened image ol tartan on millions oi shortbread tins, the exhibition ralses almost as many questions as it answers and leaves some uniorgiveable gaps. (Kennedy Wilson)

Modern British Painters 1850—1950 which includes work by Cowie. Philipson and the Glasgow Boys until the end of Sept. I FINE ART SOCIETY 134 Blythswood Street. 332 4027. Mon—Fri 9.30am—5.30pm; Sat 10am—1pm. Frank D’Meara and his Contemporaries Until 5 Sept. An exhibition of the French rural scenes executed by the 19th-century exiled Irishman. Also on show are works by John Lavery. R.A.M. Stevenson. William Stott of()1dham and John Singer Sergent who were all to be found in Paris around the same time. The Gallery plays host to their Edinburgh counterpart's Festival exhibition McTaggarts and Other Artistic Families 9 Sept—3 Oct. Around sixteen families for whom art was not a forbidden topic at the dinner table. including the Redpaths. the Peploesand the Nieholsons. I GATENOUSE GALLERY Rouken Glen Road (gallery at entrance to Butterfly Kingdom). 620 (1235. Daily 11.30am—5.30pm: Closed Tue. The Gallery has a mixture of contemporary paintings on display. I GLASGOW ART CENTRE 12 Washington Street. 221 4526. Mon—Fri l()am—4pm. A Green and Pleasant Land: Post Industrial Landscapes 9—3() Sept. 60 black and white images of urban landscapes capturingthe spirit of South Wales. Liverpool and Derbyshire. taken by John Davies. I GLASGOW ART CLUB Bath Street. 221 6090. Daily l()am-noon & 2.30—4.30pm. Links of Aiiinity Until 8 Sept. A panoply of styles from a dozen contemporary Dutch Artists resident in Britain. The majority live in London. though Rineke Kroon presents her watercolours of North West Scotland and Nanny Mulder based in Edinburgh takes her inspiration from Scotland‘s Celtic heritage. I GLASGOW OPPORTUNITIES GALLERY 7 West George Street. 221 0955. Mon—Fri 9am—5pm. No exhibitions at the moment though they have high hopes oforganising one in November. I GLASGOW PRINT STUDIO 22 King Street. 5520704. Mon—Sat 10am—5.30pm. Nostalgia 2—27 Sept. Stuart Duffin presents etchings and drawings evoking trips he has made to Italy. I GLASGOW SCHOOL OF ART 167 Renfrew Street. 332 9797. Mon—Thurs l(lam—9pm. closed Fri. Sat l()am—Spm. Art and the Built Environment Until 5 Sept. Work by children which they entered for the competition organised by the Glasgow Institute ofArchitects. in the Mackintosh Gallery. Student Work 11—27 Sept. First year Art and Design students show their best in the Mackintosh. Student Work 11-27 Sept. A selection of work submitted by this year‘s successful applicants is displayed in the Newbery Gallery. I RARBINGERS 417 Great Western Road, 3399999. Mon—Sat 10am—5.30pm. Their normal selection of craftwork by Scottish artists until Oct. I NILLHEAO LIBRARY 348 Byres Road. 339 7223. Mon—Fri 9.30am—8pm; Sat 9.30am—1pm. 2pm—5pm. Closed Wednesday. Contact 429 5885. Roy Mclnnes Until 31 Aug. Recent landscapes of Scotland executed in oil by an artist from Glasgow. I F.W. HOLROYO Corner of George Street and High Street. 552 2024. Mon—Sat 9am—5.30pm; Sun 12.30—4.30pm. Scottish Landscapes A general exhibition in a gallery that specialises in tapestry framin r. I HUNTERIAN ART GALLERY University of Glasgow. 82 IIiIlhcad Street. 3305431. Mon—Fri 9.30am—5pm; Sat 9.30am—1pm. A Century ot Revolution: Printmaking in France 1800-1900 Until 20 Oct. The summer exhibition pays tribute to the remarkable achievements oi19th-century French printmakers who reflected their compatriots“ leading role in the field of

The List 1— 14 September 1989 59