It’s Nice That article on ‘punk’ movement of disabled artists in We are Invisible We Are Visible
Category: Press Articles
Kristina Veasey, visual artist, paralympian, Press articles
The Guardian article about WAIWAV
FAD Magazine discusses We are Invisible We are Visible (WAIWAV), presented by DASH, the disabled led visual arts organisation, awarded the 2021 Ampersand Prize.
Forest of Dean Sculpture Trust
Associate art historian Bethany Whalley, interviews artist Kristina Veasey: of woods and weaving
Thelma Hulbert Gallery – Top Culture Picks
Art historian, John Francis, our guest editor gives his weekly Top Culture Picks.
Let’s stay outdoors and visit another sculpture park. This one is nestling between the wistful River Wye and the savage River Seven.
The Sculpture Trust, Nov 2020
New film commissions – The Forest of Dean Sculpture Trust is proud to have worked with artists Kristina Veasey and Alec Finlay on two short film commissions.
Disability Arts Online, Nov 2020
Kristina Veasey’s research and development project with the Forest of Dean Sculpture Trust mixes basket-weaving with stories about the current social fabric of the forest. The artist talks to Colin Hambrook about the ideas behind the Unlimited-commissioned project and explains just how far a research project can go.
Disability Arts Online, Mar 2018
Kristina Veasey’s ‘My Dirty Secret!’ is an Unlimited (administered by Shape and Artsadmin) R&D commission which takes the form of an experiential visual art installation populated by vibrant patterns inspired by household mess. The installation opens at DC1 in Eastbourne, 24-31 March, before travelling to other venues. Veasey spoke to DAO about the project.
Dazed Digital, Sept. 2018
What does the advancement of AI mean for the future of the arts, music, and fashion? Will robots come for our creative industries? Could a machine ever dream like a human can? This week on Dazed, with our new campaign AGE OF AI, we’re aiming to find out.
The radical vision of Unlimited artists
Linda Rocco visited the Southbank Centre in September for their Unlimited festival, a biennial art programme based on the work commissioned through Unlimited. Showcasing the best disabled talent across all art forms, from live performances to visual art, music and literature, Unlimited far exceeded the contemporary trend of socially engaged art practices.