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thoughtful and eclectic selection. Shane Enright is a freelance writer on crafts and contemporary culture Wonders of the invisible and the hidden Right: Large HIV Below right: SARS Corona. Both by Luke Jerram, both 23 cm diam. Luke Jerram: Revealing the Invisible The National Centre for Craft & Design, Sleaford, Lincolnshire NG34 7TW 2 February – 14 April 2013 Reviewed by Katy Dunn Luke Jerram, a
MONTH FEBRUARY 2018 EDITED BY JAMES LLOYD 01 MUSEUM OF THE MOON W5, BELFAST 10 FEBRUARY – 4 MARCH 2018. MARVEL AT THE MOON It’s not quite the Moon on a stick, but this beautiful artwork from Luke Jerram is an uncannily realistic representation of our cosmic companion. Measuring seven metres in diameter, the inflatable moon-balloon uses high-res NASA imagery of the lunar surface and internal
Jerram’s germs Microbiology, engineering and glass combine at Sleaford’s National Centre for Craft & Design. Revealing the Invisible, from 2 February – 14 April, presents the work of glass artist Luke Jerram, and will include a variety of his work, with his Radiometer Chandeliers bound to make compelling centrepieces. Constructed from hundreds of glass vessels containing solar radiometers, the
S R AY NORTHERN IRELAND SCIENCE FESTIVAL VARIOUS VENUES 14-24 FEBRUARY 2019 NISCIENCEFESTIVAL.COM BE AWESTRUCK BY EARTH Standing seven metres tall, this model of our planet was created by artist Luke Jerram. Named ‘Gaia’, it is designed to induce a sense of awe and responsibility for the environment. That feeling is called the ‘overview effect’ and it’s commonly experienced by astronauts as they
Airport, and I’ve also been entertained by an eight-year-old Korean boy playing Bach in Amsterdam’s Schipol Airport. he trend to position pianos in unusual spaces was spearheaded by British artist Luke Jerram. Jerram made an impact in 2008 with Play Me, I’m Yours, a project that placed 14 pianos in public places across the city of Birmingham. Since 2008, Play Me, I’m Yours has been presented in
of the early 21st century, writes Adrian Mourby Street keys W e l l c o m e T r u s t © ‘A street piano invites the public to engage with, activate and take ownership of their urban environment’ – Luke Jerram At the train station in Ghent, Belgium, I arrived to find a baby grand piano, covered in an odd, abstract glass sculpture, being played outside the ticket hall. Even more surprising: when the
with the words ‘It doesn’t matter if you’re a worldclass virtuoso like Beethoven or a guy who took one year of lessons like Bloomberg, just sit down and let your fingers do the talking.’ In 2010 Luke Jerram was voted ABC Television’s ‘Person of the Week’ for unleashing public pianos on America. Last year the initiative reached Melbourne. In March it will be on the streets of Mayagüez, Puerto Rico