Otto Shillingford created an incredible Alphabet for his youngest brother that first caught my eye in the New Blood exhibition.
Kelly-Marie Roberts created delicate embroidered illustrations and miniature paintings as pendants.
Georgie Ellen McAusland produced a marvellous History of the Fig Leaf and Relics inspired by superstitions and strange beliefs.
Sophia O’Connor illustrated the Greek myth of Nisus and Scylla, presenting the narrative from several viewpoints.
An illustration for Norwegian folktale Kvitebjørn kong Valemon by Janne Jensen.
Louise Madzia chose to work in gorgeous ceramic style, with bold glazed plate designs themed around how we came to be here.
Tom Lappage‘s Spectrum of Theistic Possibility represented differing beliefs in God – and showcased a great reappropriation of the paper fortune tellers so beloved of kids.
Neapolitan Notebooks by Roberta Longoni were inspired by a visit to Naples, Dante and the Divine Comedy.
Amy Kate Wolfe drew an Aquacise class with amazing attention to character.
Suzie Moloney was also enamoured of swimmers, viewing them from underneath.
2012, Amy Kate Wolfe, Aquacise, Beach London, Georgie Ellen McAusland, History of the Fig Leaf, illustration, Joseph Vass, Kelly-Marie Roberts, Kingston University, Kvitebjørn kong Valemon, Louise Madzia, Neapolitan Notebooks, Nisus and Scylla, Relics, review, Roberta Longoni, Sophia O'Connor, Spectrum of Theistic Possibility, Suzie Moloney, Tom Lappage
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