Tate Britain - Walk through British art


Tate Britain
Walk through British art

Late at Tate Britain: June 2013
Friday 7 June 18:00 - 21.30
Tate Britain

Event Details

Tracey will be part of a round table discussion about Representation in Art, Hierarchy of Power and has art affected change chaired by Paul Goodwin, other speakers include Dusty O, Sara Shamsavari, Kimathi Donkor

Have you met the New Tate Britain yet?

Travel with us through 500 Years of British Art during an evening of art, music, fashion and performance curated by young Londoners from Tate Collective and University of the Arts London.

Fashion Show: Time and Influence
SUPER-SWISH organised clothes swap
Nailwraps: Influences by Phoebe Davies
Projections by Jae Huh at Clay
Discussions with Paul Goodwin
Sound Art by Mark Peter Wright
fabric presents music by...
Craig Richards
Alexander Nut B2B Josey Rebelle
Lee Gamble (Live) It's time to get excited. We are.

>>Find out more here

Plus the newly re-hung collection will be on display.

We look forward to seeing you there,

Tate Collective and Student Ambassadors
Late at Tate Britain- June 2013

Join in: #LateAtTate Twitter: @TateCollectives Facebook: tatecollectives

The BP Walk through British Art offers a circuit of Tate Britain's unparalleled collection from its beginnings to its end. This 'walk through time' has been arranged to ensure that the collection's full historical range, from 1545 to the present, is always on show. There are no designated themes or movements; instead, you can see a range of art made at any one moment in an open conversational manner.

The gallery layout has been reconfigured to create a circuit around its outer perimeter, exploiting the long enfilades of galleries that open onto each another. You experience a cross-section that is representative of what we know as 'British art', meeting both well-known and less-familiar works. The circuit travels anti-clockwise around the building with threshold dates on the floor to tell you where you are in time.

Other areas introduce artists who have a strong relationship with TateBritain. Two galleries on the main floor are devoted to Henry Moore, one of Britain's pre-eminent sculptors. The rooms explore Moore's close personal relationship with Tate, investigate his working processes and highlight his public sculpture of the 1950s and 1960s.

The Clore Gallery is dedicated to the Turner Collection and houses the artist's bequest to the nation. A room of works by Turner's great rival and contemporary, John Constable, are also on display.

The upper floor of the Clore gallery showcases a changing selection of representative works from Tate's outstanding collection of paintings, watercolours, drawings and prints by the visionary artist William Blake.