Exhibitions are listed by city, then alphabetically by venue. Shows will be listed, provided that details reach our oiilces at least ten days beiore publication. Art and Exhibition listings compiled by Beatrice Colin.


Anne Eliot Until 14 Jun. Images which explore the way women are represented in advertisin .

I ART EXPOSURE GALLERY 38 Bath Street. 353 2361. Mon—Sat 10.30am—6pm. June Summer Show Until 30 Jun. New paintings by gallery artists.

I ART GALLERY G MUSEUM, KELVINGROVE 357 3929. Mon—Sat 10am—5pm; Sun 11am—5pm. Cafe. [D]. Voluntary guides are available free of charge to COiidUCl parties or individuals round the main galleries. Ask at the enquiry desk.

No Stories Until 22 Aug. Photo- documentary by Jane Evelyn Atwood which looks at a Parisian prostitute and a man living with AIDS.

George Walton Until 19 Sept. A comprehensive examination of this highly acclaimed designer and architect who died in 1933.

A Glasgow Album Sat 26 Jun-5 Sept. Photographs from the Social History Department of Glasgow Museums.

Salt - Sand Until 15 Aug. Patricia MacDonald's aerial photography exploring the wet and dry boundaries of land and sea. See preview.

A World oi niiierence Until 20 Jun. Originally collected as a celebration of the 50th anniversary of Oxfam in 1992. a selection of photographs highlighting the various projects the organisation is involved with worldwide.

Butterflies - Who Cares? Until Sun 20 Jun. Butterflies are becoming an endangered species. Find out why. and what is being done by conservationists to prevent their decline in this illustrated


I BARCLAY LENNIE FINE ART 203 Bath Street. 226 5413. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm; Sun lOam—lpm.

The Jessie M. King Archive provides information on all aspects of the popular Scottish artist.

19th/20tii Throughout June. Paintings. sculptures and ceramics from two centuries.

I ROGER BILLCLIFFE FINE ART 134 Blythswood Street. 332 4027. Mon—Fri 9.30am—5.30pm.

Sir iiobin Phillpson Until Tue 29 Jun. A memorial tribute to the ex-head of



50 The List 18 June-1 July 1993


The use oi photography as a line art medium is a very recent phenomenon in the ex-Sovlet republics. Since independence, many artists have rejected conventional mediums, and have attempted to express the realities oi their experience in celluloid. Ii you consider the drastic changes that have taken place in the lives oi the people oi the newly established Baltic States oi Latvia, lithuania and Estonia, it is easy to understand why all seventeen artist/photographers in this show seem to need to reconcile themselves with the past and find new identities and orientation.

Grappling with history, some have used old photos and negatives, but they are given poweriul new connotations. Vytautis Stanionis has employed old Soviet Union passport photographs which were taken shortly aiter the occupation oi lithuania. Originally printed in pairs because oi the shortage oi iilm, he has enlarged them to show the mesmerised iaces oi a repressed nation. ilow unlike the ‘happy in labour’ Soviet citizens in

liarald leppikson’s ambiguous Socialist-realist photographs.

The artist Eve linnap investigates, ‘a sense oi place and belonging,’ in her composite work, The Estonian ilome. Using a scrap-book layout, she combines bleak photographs oi modem housing blocks with iaded iamily snap-shots oi previous generations posing in iront oi their iarmhouses. Personal spaces imbued with a strong sense oi nostalgia are also used in the photos oi liemigius Treigys and Gintautas Trimakas. Their images oi empty and decaying interiors have the heightened intensity oi remembered objects and places, and evoke sadness and loss.

Many oi the photos in the exhibition have an experimental ieel, and while the artists employ existing photographic methods, they attempt to produce an art which is uniquely their own. The results are honest and almost aggressively unpretentious (Ann liamlyn).

Borderlands is at Street Level Gallery, Glasgow until 3 July.

painting and drawing of Edinburgh College of Art with work from a huge range of contemporary painters including Barbara Rae, John Bellany. Elizabeth Blackadder and Lys Hansen.

I BURNSIOE GALLERY 190 Dukes Road. 613 3663. Wed-Sat 10am—5pm; Sun noon—4pm.

A Women’s View Until 25 Jul. Mixed media exhibition including embroidery and textiles.

I RURRELL COLLECTION Pollokshaws Road. 649 7151. Mon—Sat 10am—5pm; Sun Ham—5pm. Cafe. [D].

The collection of Edwardian tycoon William Burrell. including furniture.


paintings. ceramics and glass. housed in an elegant purpose-built gallery. Recorded descriptions and thermoforms available for the benefit of visually impaired Visitors.

A Force ior Renewal: The Tapestries oi Jean lurcat Until Sun 27 Jun. Working between 1930 and 1960. this painter revitalised the ancient art of tapestry weaving. This is a selection of huge. colourful pieces depicting a range of subject matter including the signs of the zodiac and themes explored by contemporary poets.

I CENTRE FOR CONTEMPORARY ARTS 346—354 Sauchiehall Street. 332 7521.

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Tue—Sat l lam-5.30pm. Cafe. [D]. Documents Sat 19 Jun—10 Jul. Henry Bond and Liam Gillick have photographed thousands of press launches. The resulting show looks at the fascinating process of the photo- opportunity. Also Exposure photography from the Scottish Arts Council’s coHecuon. I COLLINS GALLERY University of Strathclyde. 22 Richmond Street. 552 4400 ext 2682. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm; Sat noon—4pm. [D]. locate: Public Bodies Private States Until 15 Jul. Installations. computer imagery and sound works by Jane Brettle. Wendy McMurdo. Ruth Stirling and Sally Rice exploring the role of the body in both public and private spheres. Also at sites around the city. I COMPASS GALLERY 178 West Regent Street. 221 6370. Mon~Sat lOam—5.30pm. Contemporary Scottish Paintings and Prints Until Wed 30 Jun. I CRANilILL ARTS GALLERY 18 King Street. Trongate. 552 2540. Tue—Sat 10am—5pm Sun l—5pm. lietwork Photographers (UK) Until 4 Jul. Documentary photo-stories which mark ten years of AIDS caring. I GATEIIOUSE GALLERY Rouken Glen. Giffnock. 620 0235. Mon—Fri (except Tue) 1.30—5.30pm; Sat-Sun 12.30—5.30pm. iiecent Painting Until Tue 29 Jun. I CYRIL GERBER FINE ART 148 West Regent Street. 221 3095. Mon—Sat 9.30am—5.30pm. iiew Aquisitions Until Wed 30 Jun. Maclauchlan Milne. Eardley and Cowie. I GLASGOW PRINT STUOIO 22 King Street. 552 0704. Mon—Sat 10am—5.30pm. From the Edge Until Sat 26 Jun. An exhibition of the use of photography in printmaking with work from Ashley Cook. Elspeth Lamb and Rob Mulholland among others. I GLASGOW SCHOOL OF ART 167 Renfrew Street. 332 9797. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm; Sat 10am—noon. [1)]. Annual oegree Show Sat 26 Jun-2 Jul. Final-year work from Fine Art. Architecture and Design. I WILLIAM NAROIE GALLERY 141 West Regent Street. 221 6780. Mon—Fri 10am—5pm; Sat 10am— 1 pm. David Hockney Mon 28 Jun—27 Aug. ()nly European showing of new works by this seminal figure. The paintings have been inspired by his work on the opera. die Frau olme St‘hllllt'li which was performed in Covent Garden in November 1992. I HUNTERIAN ART GALLERY University of Glasgow. 82 Hillhead Street. 339 8855 ext 5431. Mon—Fri 9.30am-5pm; Sat 9.30am—5pm. William Blake and his Circle Until Sat 26 Jun. Selected by Honours students. this exhibition of prints centres on Blake’s illuminated book Europe and includes work by Flaxman. Barry. Fuein and Pahner


€5.49»; 9‘

The World’s first exhibition of her scientific drawings. You’ll be amazed.