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

I ART EXPOSURE GALLERY 38 Bath Street, 331 2617. Mon—Sat 10.30am—6pm. The Edinburgh Edition Until 26 Aug. New work by WASPS artists escaping the fringe including Marcel O’Connor and Gerald McGowan.

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

Samplers Until 26 Sept. Used for hundreds of years as the principal means of teaching needlework. the sampler was also employed as a classroom aid. This exhibition reveals how this small piece of embroidery has documented social change.

Two Stories Until 22 Aug. Dramatic and moving 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 Until 5 Sept. Photographs from the Social History Department of Glasgow Museums. Salt- Sand Until Sun 15 Aug. Patricia MacDonald's aerial photography exploring the wet and dry boundaries of land and sea.

I BARCLAY [ERNIE FINE ART 203 Bath Street. 226 5413. Mon-Fri 10am—5pm; Sun 10am—1pm.

The Jessie M. King Archive provides information on all aspects of the popular Scottish artist. Plus l9th/20th century work from stock.

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

Small Paintings Until 30 Aug. Featuring

Snap Happy

if that proverbial fifteen minutes of fame is still proving to be a little elusive, then the current exhibition at the Granhill Arts Gallery could be the first rung on the ladder to greater recognition and future fane.

Following the success of ‘The Biscuit Tin’ exhibition in 1990, the Granhill Arts Project have come up with the return of the Biscuit Tin, or more exactly, the ‘Out of the Biscuit Tin Holiday Special’. Following the original idea of bare walls and enthusiasm, Glaswegians have been asked to rummage through their biscuit tins or shoe boxes, find their favourite photos, and bring them in to be copied and stuck on the walls. This time the theme is holidays, in particular the summer holidays which are the most photographed occasion in most of our calendars.

This is exhibition while you wait, or if you like, the Pot lloodle of the current exhibition circuit and, although ongoing, it seems to be coming together quite nicely. llnder various sections including bathing beauties, holiday romances, holidays abroad


“ruin S

ell .

what the holidays meant to the Glaswegian from the 1930s onwards. The ‘hame’ll dae me’ section promises to provide the most insightful and richly revealing portraits. it will portray the aspects and attitudes oi holidays spent in a city which has changed, at least on the surface, probably more than any other in

. Britain over the last 50 years.

Each photograph constitutes a personal and carefully selected individual statement, and for that reason, some kind of personal thought, anecdote, reminiscence might have contributed to the overall

lITT- ~- I


’0 rs...

heightened colour of the copied images creates an almost story-book quality.

The organisers hope to have the walls covered by the end of the exhibition and, as an extra incentive to attract would-be cover stars there will be a competition and prizes for the best photos in the exhibition at the end of August. So don’t be shy, don your red coat or sombrero and Agadoo your way down to the Granhill Arts Gallery. I mean, if Lloyd Cole can do it, anyone can. (Caroline Ednie)

‘Out of the Biscuit Tln’ Holiday Special until the end of August at the Granhlll

and ‘hame’ll ‘80 "‘0’ “W 8'0 am“! effect. sun, many of the images do Arts Gallery. King Street- some personal and quirky accounts of m m mm”, a“ in. visitors. Artist Prlnbnakers Exhibition Sun 15

Scottish contemporary artists.

I BURRELL COLLECTION Pollokshaws Road. 649 7151. Mon—Sat 10am—5pm; Sun 11am—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

91 MILLER STREET 041-221 7565 16 BYRES ROAD 041-339 2544

Burrell 10th Anniversary Until 31 Oct. To highlight the gallery’s success. a celebration of the building's unique design which places art in natural surroundings. The exhibition comprises competition models and selected exhibits from various temporary exhibitions.

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

Aug—18 Sept. Work by local artists.

I CENTRE FOR CONTEMPORARY ARTS 346—354 Sauchiehall Street. 332 7521. Tue—Sat Ham—5.30pm. Cafe. [D]. Illustrations as a Way to Survive Until 3 Sept. An installation by two artists who lived and worked in the former Soviet Union. llya Kabakov and U10 Sooster turned to ilustrating children‘s books to finance their work. and this piece puts


\ e N p a! Jacob Roepke: Paintings and Collages "In Other Lands": Paintings by Fionna Carlisle, Paul Fleming and Neil MacPherson (Organised by Highland Regional Council) Julie McCran and Bill Wilkinson: Sculpture

24th July - 28th August Mon - Fri: 10 - 5 Sat: 12 ~ 4

University of Strathclyde, 22 Richmond Street Glasgow G1 10x Tel: 041-552 4400 ext. 2558 3 Full Disabled Access

The List 13— 19 August 1993 89