Take a look at the exhibitions that took place in Central Saint Martins' Window Galleries throughout 2022.
Nature and Humans: The Road Back
15 March – 23 April
This exhibition of work by second-year BA Graphic Communication Design students considered the myriad of ways we might row back from the brink of destruction. While acknowledging the scale of the problem, our students offered hope and encouraged each of us to engage in positive action to combat climate change.
Visible, an Arts Students’ Union LGBTQIA+ Exhibition
9 February - 6 March
To celebrate LGBTQIA+ History Month, an open call gave UAL students the chance to showcase their work at Central Saint Martins. This dedicated exhibition reflected the diverse range of creativity at the University and offered those involved a unique chance for collaboration, exhibition and development.
Big Walls and Windows
26 January – 20 February
This year’s Big Walls and Windows Project presented Hidden Identities by Manyi Takor, a first-year BA Fine Art student at Central Saint Martins. Through her multimedia practice she explores the relationships between humans, interrogates cultural intersectionality and examines events and objects that lie beyond tangible space
Mohammad Namazi: Acts of Translation
15 November 2021 – 28 January 2022
This exhibition incorporated sections from Namazi’s artist’s book that has been translated into various visual forms. Entitled How to See the Unheard, the book provided the locus for a core of references that emerged from a year-long residency at the Central Saint Martins Museum & Study Collection and the British Artists’ Film & Video Study Collection. Read Acts of Translation story here
Carnival of Crisis
15 November 2021 – 11 January 2022
Carnival of Crisis was a rich season of creative environmentalism that spanned the Autumn term. The first-year students of M ARCH: Architecture joined forces to create a set of site-specific interventions during the parade, for this, they created a set of highly imaginative costumes and props, made primarily from discarded materials. The results of this five-week-long process are celebrated in the images displayed in this exhibition.