Take a look at our new film for the Gibberd Gallery, featuring work by Henry Moore, Elisabeth Frink and Langlands & Bell.
In A Portrait of John W. Mills, Kingstreetimages explores the stories behind some of the monumental public works by John W. Mills, in a personal profile of one of Britain’s most important and prolific sculptors. Filmed at the artist’s studio in Hinxworth, Hertfordshire. Includes contributions from Art Critic and Curator Edward Lucie-Smith.
Off to film the Summer of Arts in Harlow this week. Let’s hope the weather picks up as Summer apparently started sometime ago. But if you do get caught out try taking a look at the Essex Collection in the Gibberd Gallery. There’s fantastic work loaned from all over Essex, which complements the Harlow Art Trust’s collection.
We were in central London last week filming some of John W. Mills’ sculptures for our forthcoming profile film. It was amazing how many people cross the Millennium Bridge from and to The Tate Gallery. The National Fire Fighters’ memorial always attracts a crowd who seem moved by the enormity of those who have given their lives in the Fire Service.
We then filmed an equally evocative thought provoking sculpture in Whitehall: The Women of World War II. It is situated near Downing Street and stands tall and proud as the tourists, taxis, and buses thunder by. Even if you’ve seen it before you cannot help but be drawn to the large bronze sculpture. It shows various types of clothing worn by women serving their country during World War II hanging on pegs representing the diversity of women who served.