New Ashgate Gallery champions the best of contemporary art and craft providing an unparalleled resource in Farnham, Surrey and beyond
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Hygge is a Danish word used when acknowledging a feeling or moment as cosy, charming or special. It requires consciousness, a certain slowness, and the ability to not just be present - but recognise and enjoy the present. Hygge is about an art of creating intimacy. While there's no one English word to describe hygge, several can be used interchangeably to describe the concept such as cosiness, charm, happiness, contentedness, security, familiarity, comfort, reassurance, kinship, and simplicity.
Our festive Hygge exhibition presents handcrafted work that help us to survive the cold, dark and sameness of the winter time. These objects will celebrate, acknowledge and break up the mundane. With so many cold, dark, days, the simple act of a lighting a candle and enjoying a beautiful cup of coffee could make a huge difference to one's spirit.
Some of the highlights in the exhibition include Ekta Kaul's special embroidered Story Maps rooted in narrative, handwoven tapestry by Jeni Ross rich in colour, warm homewares from Judeworks, atmospheric lighting by Amy Cooper and Liz Scrine, beautifully crafted mini houses by Fiona Findley, delightful ceramics by Isobel Higley and ceramic sculpture by Alison Proctor, exploring natural landscape, the sea and coastline.
66 x 69 cms
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Jeni Ross's work involves contrasts and cycles: earth and air, night and day, negative and positive. These are interpreted using qualities of theatre; colour and illumination, the interplay of planes and textures. Ross constructs images on paper and tapestries and aims to create balance poised on the edge of the unexpected.
Commissions form an important part of Ross's work. Each project is different and affords an exciting challenge to combine colour, movement and content and to integrate these sympathetically into a specific location. Commission awards for tapestries, interior textile artworks and other works can be seen in public buildings across the UK including Oxford University, The Government Art Collection (House of Lords), Lambeth Palace and Norwich Castle Museum.