Holly Slingsby, Approaching Viriditas (Epilogue) 2019. Image courtesy of the artist

Holly Slingsby: APPROACHING VIRIDITAS (EPILOGUE)

Preview: 5-7pm, Friday 27 September 2019
Open: 12-4pm, 28 September - 6 October 2019

An egg that won't crack. A mermaid who wants to do the splits. A breast that won't lactate. A pelican that pecks itself.

Approaching Viriditas (Epilogue) is a new performance-to-camera video work, building on a series of live works made in 2018. These works develop a language to discuss the experience of fertility treatment.

Viriditas is a concept associated with the medieval mystic Hildegard of Bingen - a notion of spiritual 'greening' which here is applied to the female body. Performative action is layered with readings of Hildegard's texts, and coded watercolour drawings.
 
This work is supported by a bursary from a-n The Artists Information Company; and supported using public funding by the National Lottery through Arts Council England.
 
This exhibition is part of Margate NOW, an ambitious and dynamic festival of art, events and performances. This year, in response to Turner Prize 2019 at Turner Contemporary the programme runs from 28 September 2019 - 12 January 2020. It has been developed by Turner Contemporary, Margate Festival, Open School East, 1927, Resort, Crate, Limbo, Dreamland Margate, Kent County Council and Kent Libraries, Thanet District Council and locally based artists. It is supported by Arts Council England through National Lottery funding, as well as contributions from Kent County Council, Thanet District Council and Dreamland Margate. Turner Prize 2019 is organised in collaboration with Tate.

Holly Slingsby (born 1983, UK) is based in Margate, UK. She studied at the Ruskin School of Drawing and Fine Art, Oxford University (2003-06) and the Slade School of Art, London (2008-10). Her practice centres on performance and uses props, costumes and video. Her most recent work explores the female body in relation to fertility myths and medicine. Slingsby reinvents depictions of mythical and holy figures, playfully proposing embodiment of these characters as a form of invocation. She draws on a wealth of art historical and contemporary imagery to create her own irreverent yet thought-provoking visual language. Holly is a studio holder at CRATE. 

     


micro_residency_exchange_programme

MICRO-RESIDENCY EXCHANGE PROGRAMME

Artists: William Hughes, James Mccoll & Sara Jackson
Partner organisations: Grandad’s Workshop, Monkton Stargazers & Windmill Community Gardens

September - December 2019

The CRATE micro-residency exchange programme is an arts council funded residency, providing an opportunity for artists to work within the community and to take part in genuine skill-sharing opportunities. Selected artists have been placed with specialists from various trade and academic backgrounds based in and around Margate and have been provided with time and space to develop a body of work in response to this exchange. 

The selected artists have been placed with local businesses throughout August and September 2019, with access to studio space at CRATE for three weeks between 3rd September until 23rd September 2019. They then have time for a period of self reflection and a chance to continue their work and research, with the opportunity to present outcomes between 14th November - 3rd December 2019. 

The three artists taking part in the programme, selected by an Open Call process are:-

The three partnered businesses, respectively, are:-

As this is a funded residency, the artists and businesses are both paid for their time. 

James Mccoll is a multidisciplinary artist who works with text, moving image and performance. His work has a particular focus on mental health, individual struggle and class. He uses re-purposed footage and text and his performances are the direct result of these practices. His work is visual. He drops the extraordinary into ordinary settings. He takes work out of galleries. He creates site-responsive and site-specific work, often creating environments for work to be shown in. Where possible, he shows work in unusual spaces and places, disrupting the day-to-day. He is one half of First Line Theatre, a theatre group producing site-responsive performance art. He has had work shown across the country and internationally. He continues to work with organisations like Forest Fringe, (WOW) Woman Of The World Festival, NSDF and KARST Gallery to produce art festivals and events that support emerging creative practitioners.

James has been placed with Windmill Community Gardens. Windmill Community Gardens is a food growing project based in Margate, running since 2004. They work with local people to build a stronger, healthier, more active community. They run open access activities for all ages and abilities, including Gardening Club on Tuesdays, “Cabbage Patch” group for toddlers and families on Thursdays, and a Wellbeing Group on Fridays.  Their mission is to deliver a variety of inclusive outdoor opportunities for people to come together to make a difference for themselves, others and for the environment. They have two sites which they transformed from derelict land. The first site is the community garden, whilst the second site is a market garden which employs organic methods of growing vegetables which they sell via their veg box scheme and to local restaurants. During this exchange, James will spend a week with Windmill Community Gardens, attending the public activities and assisting with their veg box scheme. 

Sara Jackson is an artist based in Thanet and recently graduated with a First Class Hons Degree in Fine Art from the University for the Creative Arts, Canterbury in 2019. Her current practice is concerned with her working environment, capturing surfaces, textures and traces of the space, playing with the audience’s perception and experimenting with the relationships between architecture, flatness and illusion. Sara is a 2019 recipient of the Platform Graduate Award, which will lead to a month-long solo show at Turner Contemporary in Autumn 2019. She also received the Crate Graduate Award, a month long residency at Crate’s Project Space in Margate. Other projects and exhibitions include Intimately Familiar a group exhibition at the Aviary, Cobham Hall Independent School, 2019; FAB LAB, a group exhibition at Folkestone Brewery Tap, 2019; Cornered, a group exhibition at Canterbury Cathedral, 2018; Journeys with the Wasteland, at Turner Contemporary (off site program at Crate and The Clore Learning Studio) 2018; ICR (International Cultural Regeneration) projects (ESADHAR Le Havre and the Margate Calais project at Resort and Ecole d’Art du Calais) and Lumen print workshop at Turner Contemporary, 2019.

Sara Jackson has been placed with Grandad’s Workshop. Grandad’s workshop is run by Frank White. Frank has gained experience and skills from over 40 years of working in varied environments; from engineering & welding and sheet metalwork to carpentry, plumbing and maintenance, and finally teaching Design and Technology at Dane Court Grammar School. His engineer's curiosity and thought processes have made him a problem solver. Grandad’s Workshop specialises in re-purposing and re-imaging uses for materials to create bespoke and unusual pieces of furniture, and to engineer practical tools. A variety of services are provided by the workshop, including a sharpening and maintenance service for tools and short courses for children and families, such as pen-making. Frank is enthusiastic about passing on his skills and knowledge, crafts tailor-made courses upon request, and creates commissioned pieces for customers. Frank’s workshop has extensive facilities, from welding to woodwork. Sara and Frank have begun engineering an embossing machine.

William Hughes is a visual artist currently based in Broadstairs. Drawing forms the backbone of his practice. Images are culled from a variety of sources; manuals and books, found photo albums and photographs, online and offline image archives. Reproduced in graphite, the work aims to measure the inertia of the translation process from anonymous image to reproduction on paper against the potential of drawing to be a meditative, developmental platform. Through an investigation into themes of nostalgia and labour, the instantaneity of the spontaneous photograph is both exploited and negated by the drawing process and the associations of the medium. His miniature, delicately realised drawings form a loose narrative in which notions of memory, history and the performative rituals of everyday life are explored.

William Hughes has been placed with The Monkton Stargazers astronomy group, at The Thanet Observatories in the Monkton Nature Reserve. The Monkton Stargazers are scientists and engineers willing to give up their free time to educate the public in scientific matters. Monkton Stargazers hold public viewings at the Thanet observatories on the fourth Friday of the month, (except for May, June and July, as the evenings are too light.) The viewings are attended by amateur astronomers and beginners alike, with families particularly encouraged to join. They also facilitate children’s astronomy sessions for a girls' coding group called The Steamettes. William has been working closely with John Hislop, a leading member of the Monkton Stargazers and a former physics teacher. John has been keenly sharing his knowledge of astronomy with William. William is soon to given an impromptu talk at the observatory where he presented his work to attendees of the public viewing.
 
The programme is a collaborative exchange. The space is also available for the respective business owners/ tradespeople to use to allow for the possibility of collaborative work. We are interested in collaboration and dialogue as a means of resistance. We want to create a platform for genuine skill-sharing and knowledge exchange, and to promote collaboration across professions in the area. This project is essentially about getting people talking and working together who wouldn’t usually do so, and seeing what happens!

James McColl at Windmill Community Gardens

Will Hughes at Monkton Stargazers

Sara Jackson at Grandad's Workshop

crate-capital-works

Crate August 2019 building works

Crate Studios and Project Space is being reconfigured. We are improving the ground floor of our building. We will shortly be opening our new improved, bigger, brighter and better project space. Meanwhile the Project Space is closed for building works.
A big Thank-you to Ross Walker, Dan Bass, Joe Drakeford, and Jim for all the work they are doing. I couldn't recommend them strongly enough. Please follow Ross's carpentry business on https://www.instagram.com/_thestudioworkshop/
Also a big thank you to the electrician Clive Jackson http://www.clivejacksonelectrician.co.uk/
We will also be using the services of R & R Welding & Fabrications Ltd for creating some new iron railings outside the building. I'll post some photos of that once it is installed.

Lastly a big thank-you to our funders

Find us

Crate is located in an old printworks, just off Margate High Street, behind KFC and next to LIMBO.
We are a ten minute walk from Margate train station, which runs a regular services to London St Pancras  and London Victoria, and five minutes away from Turner Contemporary. 
Our opening hours vary - information about opening should be given in the webpage for our current exhibition or project. 

To get in touch about studios, project space hire or our programme, email us at...

 

Join our mailing list for news and opportunities

Connect with our social media accounts

          

open call

OPEN CALL - Micro Placement Residency Programme

Opportunity for Thanet-based artists to take place in our forthcoming micro-placement exchange and residency

About the project

Selected artists will be placed with specialists from various trade, craft, labour and academic backgrounds based in and around Margate for one week in August or September 2019 (depending on the placement), and have time and space to develop a body of work in response to this exchange. The space will also be available for the respective business owners/ tradespeople to use to allow for the possibility of collaborative work.

We are interested in collaboration and dialogue as a means of resistance. We want to create a platform for genuine skill-sharing and knowledge exchange, and to promote collaboration across professions in the area. Artists will have the opportunity to work within a different environment, open up dialogue, be inspired by different processes and gain new skills. This project is essentially about getting people talking and working together who wouldn’t usually do so, and seeing what happens!

What is included in the opportunity?

*one week placement with specialist from local trade/academic background
*access to studio space at CRATE for three weeks in September
*opportunity to exhibit work and take part in public events
*opportunity to be part of a printed publication
*£300 fee
*budget for materials

We welcome applications from artists who can demonstrate how they would benefit from this kind of exchange. We welcome applications from artists from all backgrounds but particularly those who may face barriers to opportunities in the arts due to ableism, racism, homophobia, transphobia and/or classism.

To apply:
Please email to katie@cratespace.co.uk and mel@cratespace.co.uk by 31 July
A single PDF including the following:
Proposal outlining your interest in the residency (max 300 words)
Artist statement outlining details of your practice and research interests (max 300 words)
Up to 10 images/ links to examples of your work
CV
We also welcome applications in video/audio format.
If you have any questions please email us!

borderline

BORDERLINE

Sara Jackson, Louisa Clements, Damian Cockton

Public Preview: Friday 26th July, 6-9 pm
Project Space Open: 27th - 29th 12-4 pm

CRATE presents Borderline, an exhibition by UCA graduates Sara Jackson, Louisa Clements, Damian Cockton

The Crate Graduate Award offers three graduating BA Fine Artists from UCA the use of its project space as part of a one month residency. The award is offering graduates space and support to develop new work, bridging the gap between education and self-directed practice. Each graduate will be offered mentoring sessions with established creatives/artists and support from CRATE’s Programming Team. The Crate Graduate Award is in partnership with University of the Creative Arts,Canterbury.

Grad-award-image

UCA and Crate Student Graduate Award

Welcome to our three recipients from UCA for the UCA and Crate Graduate Award.

Sara Jackson, Louisa Clements and Damian Cockton are all graduating students from UCA who have been invited to spend a month at the Crate Project Space to further their artistic practices and present a public outcome. They are currently busy working down at Crate, so please feel free to drop in and introduce yourself to them.

Meet the Grads:

Sara Jackson

"My interest in materials help me explore and interact with the surrounding environment. Surface, texture, form, movement, space and light are the key interests in my practice. My work borders between the boundaries of the accident and control, with my fascination of sunlight’s interactions with space. The angled sunlight running across my space was the first trigger of intrigue, from this time (transience) started to become a focus. It is important to me for the audience to feel activated by the work and with the work responding to its location and playing with the notion of transience, the audience is able to engage. By creating collections of work, it allows me to experiment with compositions and see which works have the best relationship. Play is an important factor to the making and installing of the work and because of this it allows there to be an energy in the work, that it feels in a state of flux."

Damian Cockton

 
"My current practice is derived from a conversation about 'the sound a shape makes' - basically, we have reactions to shape and form and surface. Whether anthropomorphic, zoomorphic, cultural or to do with our life experience. Our brains naturally look for patterns and familiarity. This can operate on a real base level to quite deep intellectual understandings and references. Basically, it is our desire to find familiarity in our visual world to feel safe. My work plays with these notions in form, shape and surface. The work looks at our duality in modern day life. The work is in creating a response from the viewer getting them to create their own dialogue, narrative."

Lousia Clements

"My current practice is an explorative journey of concrete’s material qualities and the questioning of its role as a fine art material. What I love about concrete is its unapologetic nature; even the way in which things are referred to as “set in concrete”, influences me. My work distorts the often negative view of concrete as an unsightly and cumbersome material. Through playful and experimental qualities I hope to reveal new insights into the material. Experimentation is key to my work as it further develops my understanding of and relationship to the material. Process is immensely important to me, I have ad-hoc methods of making which reveals new insights into the material. My ad-hoc making process is emphasised by experimentation with moulds to explore different forms and textures."

a-long-road

Jerome White: A LONG ROAD

Open: 11am-6pm, Monday 17-Sunday 30 June, 2019

Mixed media miniature artist Jerome White is looking to create an interpretation of the Jamaican environment, through a collection of miniatures of varying scales, alongside photos and short videos.

A long road aims to be an exploration of roots, culture and everyday life in Jamaica, using the title A Long Road as both reference to where his family originate and to plot out a journey through the streets of Jamaica. Jerome has been creating miniature art for around 5 years, as a way of documenting the streets. The environments are removed from their original setting and placed within a gallery space, allowing for the viewer to engage with each piece up close, placing themselves within the work. Though shows like peeling paint (an interpretation of urban decay) 2018 and little Folkestone 2019, most of which have depicted decay and neglect in the UK, Jerome aims to create connections to his Jamaican heritage. With this collection of work, he aims to introduce this side of his identity in full. By dedicating a show to a wide variety of none traditional architectural styles of building, alongside the vibrancy of the environment in both the natural and man made, Jerome sees this series of work as a departure from the traditional English architecture and setting we’re so used to seeing, instead enabling us to view a much rawer, expressive, and individual style of living.

Instagram @jerome_jmini
Website www.96togo.co.uk

House Meeting poster.

HOUSE MEETING - Public Discussions

Steven Alan, Gema de Castro, Katie Fiore, Ty Locke, Jo Murray, Rosalind Russell, Melanie Wheeler, Jake Wood

Public discussion 1: 6:30pm, Thursday 6 June, 2019
Public discussion 2: 6:30pm, Wednesday 12 June 2018
Private view: 7pm, Saturday 15 June 2018

House Meeting is an exhibition & series of conversations that will present the work of the Crate Programming team 2019-2020, and begin to open up some of the questions that will be explored throughout the upcoming programme.

As programmers, the exhibition will not only present all of the programming team artists’ individual and diverse practices, but will also provide an opportunity to question what it means to be an artist-curator, and how organising can be a key part of artist practice today. The show itself will be an experiment in curation, actively shifting and changing throughout the exhibition period.

‘House Meetings’ will take place at set times within the show, providing space for the team and members of the public to gather, chat, and discuss some of the issues facing artists today.

Together we will discuss: How do we continue to sustain a meaningful practice in times of precarity? What are the barriers to creativity? What is a sustainable practice? How do we make/produce? What is the function of the arts space in the community? How can we utilise our research and practice in a way that will benefit wider society? What does it mean to collaborate and why is working together important? How can we work together to create a caring and supportive network?

Crate’s newly expanded programming team are focused on experimenting with collaboration, taking risks that push the boundaries of artistic practices and enabling space for research without the pressure of prescribed outcomes. We are committed to strengthening our output, audience and working spaces beyond traditional exhibition platforms, and engaging with the public and private spaces that surround us.

About the artists:

Steven Alan is a photographer and zine-maker from Margate, Kent. He studied photography at Canterbury Christ Church University in Broadstairs and is currently working as a freelance artist, self-publishing his work, organizing and curating exhibitions, events and workshops in and around the South East of England. Steven joined Crate’s programming team in 2019 and will be leading on Crate’s forthcoming ‘zine fair, publications and anthologies
cargocollective.com/khanswrath

Gema de Castro (born in Toledo, Spain) is an independent curator based in UK. She studied MA Curatorial Practice at the UCA (Canterbury, UK) 2018, BA in Humanities 2016 & Diploma in Education Modern Foreign Language 2012, (University of Castilla-La Mancha, Toledo-Spain) Illustration and Graphic Design 2006 (School of Arts, Toledo-Spain).
gemadecastro.wixsite.com

Emily Demetriou (b.1993 Nicosia, Cyprus) is a multidisciplinary artist/ curator, who’s work involves performance, writing, sound and video. Her research is focused on institutional critique, critical pedagogy, collectivism and radical happiness- trying to reach a more socially engaging, collaborative and participatory practice. Emily also works as part of duo collective Panicattack, with Turkish artist/curator Naz Balkaya, which was chosen as part of Bloomberg New Contemporaries 2018. Panicattack has been curating the series of performance happenings Razzmatazz since 2015, supporting and engaging with emerging and marginalised artists.
panicattack-duo.squarespace.com

Katie Fiore (b.1993, Chatham) is a multidisciplinary artist whose work may manifest in forms including text, sound, video, photography, digital collage, readings, collaborative workshops and exchanges. Through obsessively documenting and re-assembling collected fragments of our physical and digital worlds, she aims to excavate the in-between spaces and the margins that give way for resistance and love. She is drawn to the cracks and tears, the familiar out of joint, borders and portals, language and iconography, echo and haze, and ghosts of the future. Katie joined Crate’s programming team in 2019 and will be running the in house exhibition programme aimed at developing curatorial skills within team.
katiefiore.co.uk
 
Ty Locke experiments with everyday objects, mostly in a light-hearted, playful manner, changing them slightly to remove their familiarity. Within his practice he explores different types of tedious processes, setting himself mundane rules to follow to create absurd, dysfunctional objects. He uses what’s to hand to create and impose processes onto familiar reference points. Ty Was a recipient of the UCA-Crate Graduate award in 2018 and will be leading on our UCA partnership over the course of the year. He will also be having a solo show during the
Year, in preparation for his MA next year.
www.tylocke.com
 
Rosalind Russell’s research focuses on the queer posthuman body and our physical connection to technology, non-human bodies and queer futurity. Working with film she creates movement pieces which display themes around queer phenomenology, sexuality and non-linear time. She makes work because she is interested in digital philosophy and how our human bodies are connected to technology which is inherently linked to sexuality. As an artist she prioritises collaboration and working with queer performers. Rosalind joined Crate in 2019 and will be leading the CPD programme.
 
Mel Wheeler is an artist and alumnus of Open School East. Melanie is an artist and curator with a multidisciplinary research based practice that focuses on using art as a means for encouraging community engagement and experimenting with; alternative pedagogies, fiction writing, sound, installation and curation. Mel joined Crate’s programming team in 2019 and will be leading on future residency programmes.
melaniewheeler.land

Jake Wood is  an artist currently studying in his first year at UCA Canterbury (BA fine art). Previous to this he undertook a two year Extended Diploma Course at UCA Rochester and was nominated for the UAL Origins Award to be shown in London. Jake joined the Crate programming team in 2019.

house meeing

House Meeting

Special dates for your diary:

Two open discussions about the sustainability of being an artist.
Come and join us: 6:30pm, Thursday 6 & Wednesday 12 June 

Private View: 7pm, Saturday 15 June 2018

House Meeting is an exhibition & series of conversations that will present the work of the Crate Programming team 2019-2020, and begin to open up some of the questions that will be explored throughout the upcoming programme.

As programmers, the exhibition will not only present all of the artists’ individual and diverse practices, but will also provide an opportunity to question what it means to be an artist-curator, and how organising can be a key part of artist practice today. The show itself will be an experiment in curation, actively shifting and changing throughout the exhibition period.

‘House Meetings’ will take place at set times within the show, providing space for the team and members of the public to gather, chat, and discuss some of the issues facing artists today.

Together we will discuss: How do we continue to sustain a meaningful practice in times of precarity? What are the barriers to creativity? What is a sustainable practice? How do we make/produce? What is the function of the arts space in the community? How can we utilise our research and practice in a way that will benefit wider society? What does it mean to collaborate and why is working together important? How can we work together to create a caring and supportive network?

Crate’s newly expanded programming team are focused on experimenting with collaboration, taking risks that push the boundaries of artistic practices and enabling space for research without the pressure of prescribed outcomes. We are committed to strengthening our output, audience and working spaces beyond traditional exhibition platforms, and engaging with the public and private spaces that surround us.

Artists exhibiting are: Steven Alan, Gema de Castro, Katie Fiore, Ty Locke, Jo Murray, Rosalind Russell, Melanie Wheeler, Jake Wood

About the artists:

Steven Alan is a photographer and zine-maker from Margate, Kent. He studied photography at Canterbury Christ Church University in Broadstairs and is currently working as a freelance artist, self-publishing his work, organizing and curating exhibitions, events and workshops in and around the South East of England. Steven joined Crate’s programming team in 2019 and will be leading on Crate’s forthcoming ‘zine fair, publications and anthologies
cargocollective.com/khanswrath

Gema de Castro (born in Toledo, Spain) is an independent curator based in UK. She studied MA Curatorial Practice at the UCA (Canterbury, UK) 2018, BA in Humanities 2016 & Diploma in Education Modern Foreign Language 2012, (University of Castilla-La Mancha, Toledo-Spain) Illustration and Graphic Design 2006 (School of Arts, Toledo-Spain).
gemadecastro.wixsite.com

Emily Demetriou (b.1993 Nicosia, Cyprus) is a multidisciplinary artist/ curator, who’s work involves performance, writing, sound and video. Her research is focused on institutional critique, critical pedagogy, collectivism and radical happiness- trying to reach a more socially engaging, collaborative and participatory practice. Emily also works as part of duo collective Panicattack, with Turkish artist/curator Naz Balkaya, which was chosen as part of Bloomberg New Contemporaries 2018. Panicattack has been curating the series of performance happenings Razzmatazz since 2015, supporting and engaging with emerging and marginalised artists.
panicattack-duo.squarespace.com

Katie Fiore (b.1993, Chatham) is a multidisciplinary artist whose work may manifest in forms including text, sound, video, photography, digital collage, readings, collaborative workshops and exchanges. Through obsessively documenting and re-assembling collected fragments of our physical and digital worlds, she aims to excavate the in-between spaces and the margins that give way for resistance and love. She is drawn to the cracks and tears, the familiar out of joint, borders and portals, language and iconography, echo and haze, and ghosts of the future. Katie joined Crate’s programming team in 2019 and will be running the in house exhibition programme aimed at developing curatorial skills within team.
katiefiore.co.uk
 
Ty Locke experiments with everyday objects, mostly in a light-hearted, playful manner, changing them slightly to remove their familiarity. Within his practice he explores different types of tedious processes, setting himself mundane rules to follow to create absurd, dysfunctional objects. He uses what’s to hand to create and impose processes onto familiar reference points. Ty Was a recipient of the UCA-Crate Graduate award in 2018 and will be leading on our UCA partnership over the course of the year. He will also be having a solo show during the
Year, in preparation for his MA next year.
www.tylocke.com
 
Rosalind Russell’s research focuses on the queer posthuman body and our physical connection to technology, non-human bodies and queer futurity. Working with film she creates movement pieces which display themes around queer phenomenology, sexuality and non-linear time. She makes work because she is interested in digital philosophy and how our human bodies are connected to technology which is inherently linked to sexuality. As an artist she prioritises collaboration and working with queer performers. Rosalind joined Crate in 2019 and will be leading the CPD programme.
 
Mel Wheeler is an artist and alumnus of Open School East. Melanie is an artist and curator with a multidisciplinary research based practice that focuses on using art as a means for encouraging community engagement and experimenting with; alternative pedagogies, fiction writing, sound, installation and curation. Mel joined Crate’s programming team in 2019 and will be leading on future residency programmes.
melaniewheeler.land

Jake Wood is  an artist currently st currently studying in his first year at UCA Canterbury (BA fine art). Previous to this he undertook a two year Extended Diploma Course at UCA Rochester and was nominated for the UAL Origins Award to be shown in London. Jake joined the Crate programming team in 2019.

Thursday 6th June 19 - Public discussion on being an artist

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