Damaris Athene’s multi-disciplinary practice examines how digital technology is altering the world around us and affecting how we interact with and perceive our own bodies.
Wysing has a number of studios at its rural site, including a unique live/work studio, and artists are able to occupy studios for up to five years.
Colour, collage and pattern are central to Fiona Curran’s practice. Working across painting, textiles and installation her works explore real, imagined and sensed geographies where the relationships between external landscape and decorative interior, figure and ground, and surface and support are questioned.
Emanuela Cusin is a conceptual artist working with different mediums, methodologies and themes. Her practice is currently focused on the concept of uprootedness, materiality and meaning and themes of movement and inertia, vulnerability and resistance.
Isobel Meredith-Hardy's ceramics practice focuses on different processes of making from hand-building to slip-casting along the lines of merging techniques of weaving and the traditional methods of making ceramics, weaving clay together to make sculptural forms which can also be functional as well as being objects of art.
Robert Foster-Jones’ work explores the role of the artist as a conduit for revealing hidden forms of knowledge. He is interested in different religious practices and spiritual beliefs, using influences from his research to create installation, sculpture, text and performance.
Bettina Furnée’s visual art practice is rooted in notions of site and uses found or original language as primary material. The work ranges from text and moving image to complex environmental installations and public realm commissions.
CJ Mahony's practice explores inner experience, kinship and queerness. It operates through cycles of intuition, iteration and integration. The work takes form through objects, installations, works on paper and speculative fiction.
Emma Smith has a social practice that is both research and production based and responds to site-specific issues. Her work investigates human relationship and in particular the ways in which we are connected without realising: the intimate, the invisible, the transient, the subconscious, and the remote.
Soheila Sokhanvari is a multi-media artist whose work is rooted in her Iranian heritage as a reflection of her experiences of loss of homeland in her childhood entwined with political events and collective trauma.
Caroline Wendling's work explores ideas of place and belonging through drawing, print and three-dimensional constructions. She attempts to give material form to the complex interconnectedness of our mental landscapes and the actual space we inhabit. Through this exploration she hopes to link memories with future aspirations and, somewhere in between, find 'home'.