WMC Open

wmc poster

Work on display by the following students:

 

1 Gina Birch

2 Annable O’Grady

3 Rebecca Danison

4 Layne Comarasawmy

5 Layne Comarasawmy

6 Patrick Smith (awarded £50)

7 Patrick Smith

8 Andrew Mann

9 Sean Philips

10 Christine Whitchead

11 Xenia Miltadou

12 Ozlem Atlas

13 Seba Pige

14 Juan Alberto Lopez Hernandez (highly Commended)

15 Christine Piscina

16 Bec Anderson

17 Brian Innes (Awarded £50)

18 Wendy Falconer

19 Dawn Finn

20 Ozlem Atlas

21 Layne Comarasawmy

22 Marysia Kratimenos (Awarded £50)

23 Mike Ezra

24 Kardina Blajszczak

25 Unnamed work

26 Bec Anderson

27 Carole Dejong

28 Un named work

29 Ruth Gardner

30 Patrick Smith (Awarded £250)

31 Hermione Sacks

32 Katya Mons-Rushby

33 Un named work

34 Un named work

96 Alison Douglas

97 Shiva Kashizadeh

98 Bob McSorley

99 Shiva Kashizadeh

100 Kusum Nelson Jones

101 Un Named

102 Stefania Camficho

103 Nevena Simovic

104 Un Named

105 –Vojsava Fakhro (Awarded £200)

106 Nick Beeton

107 –Mims Griffith (Winner of the Lowes Dickenson Award Travel Grant £500)

108 Unnamed

109 Jane Jackling

110 John Yeudall

111 Helen Haigh

112 Jane Muende Ross

113 Lesley John

114 George Deville

115 Margaret Rich

116 Un Named

117 Valerie Weiner

118 Bec Anderson

119 Greg Dunlop (Awarded £100)

 

 

 

About ruskingallery

The Ruskin Gallery is located at the Working Men's College in Camden. Ruskin Gallery is a contemporary gallery located in the historic building of Working Men’s College in Camden. In addition to providing students the opportunity to show at a professional level, the exhibition programme at Ruskin Gallery involves inviting external artists for site specific projects. The Ruskin Gallery is run by curator Esther Windsor, who is a curator, artist and writer living and working in London. Working Men’s College (WMC), the oldest surviving adult education institute in Europe, was founded in 1854 and was associated with the Cooperative Movement and the Christian Socialists, stemming, from the same tradition that led later to the Worker’s Educational Association. The Working Women’s College, founded 10 years later in 1864, finally merged with WMC in 1967. Early supporters of both have included F D Maurice, John Stuart Mill, Tom Hughes, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, John Ruskin, Ford Maddox Brown, Walter de la Mare and Octavia Hill. Originally based in Red Lion Street, we have been in this listed building in Camden Town since 1905. We have continued to develop the tradition of liberal education and today the College serves the whole community, with women, unemployed and refugee students forming the majority of the student body. We have grown rapidly in recent years but are still small enough to know all our students and to respond to their individual needs. WMC was designated as a Specialist Designated Institution (SDI) under the 1992 Further Education Act.