AtelierFraSe_hires In 2014 POST presented an exciting public art festival in Tottenham. For Canalology, sixteen artists created new contemporary artworks and projects inspired by canalside Tottenham, alongside a programme of  talks, a workshop and storytelling. This free festival took place in public spaces between Markfield Park and Stonebridge Lock and featured site-specific temporary works including sculpture, performance art, drawing, digital animation, installation and architecture, alongside activities and workshops.

Artists: Gwen Bajon, James Capper, Olga Koroleva, Fiona Long, Rebecca Leach, Ilka Leukefeld, Samantha Penn, Jenny Rolfe Herbert, Natasha Vicars, Helena Wee, Mary Yacoob, AtelierFraSe and the Unasked-for Public Art Agency (Pippa Koszerek,  Marco Cali, Aliki Kylika).

We are grateful for support from Arts Council England to make this exhibition possible, and appreciate the assistance given by Canal & River Trust.



4 Responses

  1. […] set to showcase an art project based on the cloud classifier at new art festival for Tottenham, Canalology, previewing at a V&A late on March 28 and opening fully on May […]

  2. POST Artists at the V&A Friday Late at ·

    […] Canalology […]

  3. […] Canalology is a one-day art festival giving visitors a changed experience of the Tottenham canalside. The Canalology exhibition will include sculpture, drawing, digital animation, performance art, installation and architecture, alongside a programme of storytelling, talks and workshops. […]

  4. Canalology | The Mapping London Blog at ·

    […] Canalology is a short “festival of contemporary art of the hidden arteries of our city” which is organised by POST and takes place on Saturday (3 May) from noon to 4pm, along the canal beside Tottenham in north-east London. This circular map, which accompanies the official guide to the event that will be available on the day to visitors, has been created by Mary Yacoob, and is a lovely hand-drawn artwork showing the surrounding area. The major features of the map are the many reservoirs of the Walthamstow Wetlands, which lie in the Lea Valley between Tottenham and Walthamstow, and are a source of drinking water for a large part of London. The canal towpath stands out in yellow, while the roads and railway lines are more muted. Stroke-based textures are used to show the different terrain types. A series of vignettes around the map offer a glimpse of the scenery characteristic of the area – canalboats, allotments, powerlines… […]

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