Iconic London prints at Paul Catherall’s exhibition at For Arts Sake

Paul Catherall

Renowned linocut artist Paul Catherall will be the feature of a month-long exhibition at the For Art’s Sake Gallery

There’s a strong chance you’ve already seen Paul Catherall’s artwork. The London-based printmaker and illustrator has created posters for Transport for London on their bus stops and in their tube stations. More recently, he has designed posters for the #LondonIsOpen campaign on the London Underground. Catherall makes his prints by hand in a lengthy process which takes weeks to complete. He’s particularly known for his pared-down versions of iconic London buildings including Battersea Power Station, Oxo Tower and Tate Modern.

This spring, Catherall will be displaying 50 of his original prints at the For Arts Sake gallery in Ealing. Among the collection on show includes one of his newest pieces – a print of the Hoover Building in West London, which he describes as ‘a gleaming white Art Deco palace on the dreary A40’. Also on display will be his latest set of posters for the #LondonIsOpen campaign, featuring London landmarks.

During the three-week exhibition, the exhibition will be free to enter with all pieces available to buy. There will also be a Facebook competition with the chance to win a rare artist’s proof of Catherall’s Hoover Building print in pink – the only one made in this colour.

  • Paul Catherall’s exhibition runs from 28 April – 21 May 2017. Open Mon-Fri 10am-5.30pm, Sat 10am-6pm, Sun 12pm-5pm. Free entry. For Arts Sake, 45 Bond Street, Ealing, W5 5AS. Nearest station: Ealing Broadway. For more information, visit the For Arts Sake website.

For a guide to what else is on in May, click here.

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About LondonMetroGirl

Media professional who was born, brought up and now works in London. My blog is a guide to London - what's on, festivals, history, restaurant reviews and attractions, as well as the odd travel piece. All images on my blog are © Memoirs Of A Metro Girl, unless otherwise specified. Do not use without seeking permission first.

Posted on 12 April 2017, in Art, London and tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink. 2 Comments.

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