Lewis Grimwood – Changing spaces
Ever noticed how the look and feel of a space can be significantly transformed by moments of passing shadows and reflections? ‘Changing spaces’ is a photography exhibition that explores this changing light around the Bristol Harbourside area.
Over the years I’ve noticed certain areas transformed by shadows, patterns and reflections. Shadows give a sense of being contained or drawn into a space adding a passing moment of complexity and structure, transitioning with the passing phases of the sun throughout the day. Whilst when the harbourside water is still it provides a sense of depth by mirroring the scene above it and that of a calm and settled day.
Artist Lewis Grimwood Instagram
30th July until 31st August 2018
Transformabin is now at Create!
As part of Bristol’s 2015 Green Capital celebrations, 14 unique community inspired projects were commissioned for each of it’s Neighbourhood Partnerships. Mufti Games with Baggator Young People’s Project successfully pitched to Ashley, Lawrence Hill and Easton Partnership to create a fun project highlighting issues relating to household waste, fly-tipping, and recycling in the local area.
From this the Transformabin was created; a communal bin converted into a playable games station. The simple labyrinth style game highlights the effects that waste has on our city, combining fun and imagination with a positive envorimental message.
The Transformbin is a permanent fixture at Create and can be found in our gallery,
Monday to Friday, 9-5pm.
‘The UK discards nearly a million tonnes of textiles every year ‘ (WRAP)
This exploration of some of the aspects of textile sustainability consists of two parts. Firstly the CREATE Centre hosts a permanent exhibition of information about textile sustainability, including advice, explanations, and facts and figures. This exhibition is open during CREATE opening hours. The second part is the practical activity days that take place on most Wednesdays from mid morning to mid afternoon. Here the exhibition is extended to include examples of domestic items made from fabrics that would otherwise have been sent to landfill. In addition, such items as cushions, tea cosies, table mats and many other items are being made on the spot, with the intention of encouraging visitors to start or continue their own work. At all the times the exhibition and practical activities are open, free small fabric pieces are usually available so that visitors can take them to incorporate in their own projects.
FABRICation is run by Mike Timmins, who is experienced in decorative textiles as well as textile science and technology.