After the Flood

Andy Webster (Artist), Darren Ray (Artist)

Research output: Practice-Based and Non-textual ResearchExhibition

2 Downloads (Pure)

Abstract

Title: After the flood (2018), Medium: Reclaimed materials, timber, paint. Venue: Broomhill SculpturePark.

Synopsis: In the artwork Greenhouse Britain (2009) theHarrison’s chart the future effect of global warming on the UK describing adark vision of rising waters, storm surges and retreating coastlines. Onvisiting the Broomhill Sculpture Park, Ray & Webster speculated upon whatwould happen when the river Biddeford properly bursts its banks for the lasttime and instead of its previous tentative efforts of flooding which usuallysubside after a short period, the landscape was altered permanently, turningthe lower part of Broomhill into a lake. How might it be to spend time in thisenvironment? How would one respond to this threatening forecast, would it needit be all doom and gloom? How could we respond with creative proposals to thisfuture scenario? Ray & Webster devised the project for Broomhill as away of responding to these questions. The aim was to construct a viewing tower,referencing existing lifeguard towers, which would act as an imagined, rescuepost, a safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentallyfriendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtakelow-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provokingplace to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens andsurrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of treebased works and aquatic sculptures. 



Stage (i) Broomhill Viewing Tower
In Greenhouse Britain (2009), the Harrison’s chart the future effect of global warming on the UK describing a dark vision of rising waters, storm surges and retreating coastlines. On visiting the Broomhill Sculpture Park, we speculated upon what would happen when the river Biddeford properly bursts its banks for the last time and instead of its previous tentative efforts of flooding which usually subside after a short period, the landscape was altered permanently, turning the lower part of Broomhill into a lake. How might it be to spend time in this environment? How would one respond to this threatening forecast, would it need it be all doom and gloom? How could we respond with creative proposals to this future scenario? Ray & Webster devised the project for Broomhill as a way of responding to these questions. The aim was to construct a viewing tower, which would act as an imagined safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentally friendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtake low-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provoking place to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens and surrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of tree based works and aquatic sculptures. 
Stage (ii) Micro Residencies at Broomhill
Established in 1997 by Rinus and Aniet van de Sande, Broomhill lies in one of the most glorious valleys in N.Devon. Surrounded by hundreds of acres of woodland and bound by its own stream, it is one of the largest permanent collections of contemporary sculpture in the south west of England, and hosts the Broomhill National Sculpture Prize (NSP). Darren Ray was nominated for the NSP 2018 and ‘After the Flood’ was made specifically as a response to the location of Broomhill.
For the next stage of the project Ray and Webster would like to invite artists of every conceivable discipline to participate in short micro residencies. Using the viewing tower as a studio, for writing, drawing, rehearsing, as an expedition base, a meditation or retreat space, the key aim is for the project to offer residents the opportunity to stay, work and study in the unique setting. 

For Ray & Webster the aim of the Broomhill micro-residencies will aim to inspire the participants to engage with contemporary thought and practice in relation to climate change and sustainability in the unique, stimulating and contemplative environment of Broomhill. 

Based at the tower they hope the residency will give artists time for contemplation and space to encourage a slower pace of life, resulting in increased exposure to nature and the wider Broomhill community.  Outcomes The residency is envisaged as a time for thinking and acting differently and as such there is no expectation for the participants to produce new work. The residency may be used simply to recharge, to step back from ones normal routines, and to use Broomhill as a stimulus for divergent and creative thinking. It may of course be used to produce a specific body of work. 

Ray & Webster hope that the participants of the residencies will contribute materials to be compiled as an artist bookwork to be published at the end of the programme. Ray & Webster will also be convening a series of one-day / weekend workshops which will explore themes related to sustainability, resilience, and climate change. These will include: How to build a fire; How to collect water; Foraging for Wild Food; How to build a toilet; How to build an outdoor shower. 
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Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 1 Jul 2018

Fingerprint

Tower
Water
Shelter
Thought
Woodland
Artist
Gloom
Prototype
Global Warming
Safe Space
Climate Change
Sustainability
Rivers
Charts
Scenarios
Coast
Sculpture Park
Flooding
Sculpture Garden
Meditation

Cite this

Webster, A. (Artist), & Ray, D. (Artist). (2018). After the Flood. Exhibition
After the Flood. Webster, Andy (Artist); Ray, Darren (Artist). 2018.

Research output: Practice-Based and Non-textual ResearchExhibition

Webster, A & Ray, D, After the Flood, 2018, Exhibition.
Webster A (Artist), Ray D (Artist). After the Flood 2018.
Webster, Andy (Artist) ; Ray, Darren (Artist). / After the Flood. [Exhibition].
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The aim was to construct a viewing tower,referencing existing lifeguard towers, which would act as an imagined, rescuepost, a safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentallyfriendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtakelow-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provokingplace to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens andsurrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of treebased works and aquatic sculptures. Stage (i) Broomhill Viewing TowerIn Greenhouse Britain (2009), the Harrison’s chart the future effect of global warming on the UK describing a dark vision of rising waters, storm surges and retreating coastlines. On visiting the Broomhill Sculpture Park, we speculated upon what would happen when the river Biddeford properly bursts its banks for the last time and instead of its previous tentative efforts of flooding which usually subside after a short period, the landscape was altered permanently, turning the lower part of Broomhill into a lake. How might it be to spend time in this environment? How would one respond to this threatening forecast, would it need it be all doom and gloom? How could we respond with creative proposals to this future scenario? Ray & Webster devised the project for Broomhill as a way of responding to these questions. The aim was to construct a viewing tower, which would act as an imagined safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentally friendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtake low-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provoking place to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens and surrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of tree based works and aquatic sculptures. Stage (ii) Micro Residencies at BroomhillEstablished in 1997 by Rinus and Aniet van de Sande, Broomhill lies in one of the most glorious valleys in N.Devon. Surrounded by hundreds of acres of woodland and bound by its own stream, it is one of the largest permanent collections of contemporary sculpture in the south west of England, and hosts the Broomhill National Sculpture Prize (NSP). Darren Ray was nominated for the NSP 2018 and ‘After the Flood’ was made specifically as a response to the location of Broomhill.For the next stage of the project Ray and Webster would like to invite artists of every conceivable discipline to participate in short micro residencies. Using the viewing tower as a studio, for writing, drawing, rehearsing, as an expedition base, a meditation or retreat space, the key aim is for the project to offer residents the opportunity to stay, work and study in the unique setting. For Ray & Webster the aim of the Broomhill micro-residencies will aim to inspire the participants to engage with contemporary thought and practice in relation to climate change and sustainability in the unique, stimulating and contemplative environment of Broomhill. Based at the tower they hope the residency will give artists time for contemplation and space to encourage a slower pace of life, resulting in increased exposure to nature and the wider Broomhill community.  Outcomes The residency is envisaged as a time for thinking and acting differently and as such there is no expectation for the participants to produce new work. 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The aim was to construct a viewing tower,referencing existing lifeguard towers, which would act as an imagined, rescuepost, a safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentallyfriendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtakelow-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provokingplace to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens andsurrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of treebased works and aquatic sculptures. Stage (i) Broomhill Viewing TowerIn Greenhouse Britain (2009), the Harrison’s chart the future effect of global warming on the UK describing a dark vision of rising waters, storm surges and retreating coastlines. On visiting the Broomhill Sculpture Park, we speculated upon what would happen when the river Biddeford properly bursts its banks for the last time and instead of its previous tentative efforts of flooding which usually subside after a short period, the landscape was altered permanently, turning the lower part of Broomhill into a lake. How might it be to spend time in this environment? How would one respond to this threatening forecast, would it need it be all doom and gloom? How could we respond with creative proposals to this future scenario? Ray & Webster devised the project for Broomhill as a way of responding to these questions. The aim was to construct a viewing tower, which would act as an imagined safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentally friendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtake low-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provoking place to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens and surrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of tree based works and aquatic sculptures. Stage (ii) Micro Residencies at BroomhillEstablished in 1997 by Rinus and Aniet van de Sande, Broomhill lies in one of the most glorious valleys in N.Devon. Surrounded by hundreds of acres of woodland and bound by its own stream, it is one of the largest permanent collections of contemporary sculpture in the south west of England, and hosts the Broomhill National Sculpture Prize (NSP). Darren Ray was nominated for the NSP 2018 and ‘After the Flood’ was made specifically as a response to the location of Broomhill.For the next stage of the project Ray and Webster would like to invite artists of every conceivable discipline to participate in short micro residencies. 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The residency may be used simply to recharge, to step back from ones normal routines, and to use Broomhill as a stimulus for divergent and creative thinking. It may of course be used to produce a specific body of work. Ray & Webster hope that the participants of the residencies will contribute materials to be compiled as an artist bookwork to be published at the end of the programme. Ray & Webster will also be convening a series of one-day / weekend workshops which will explore themes related to sustainability, resilience, and climate change. 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AB - Title: After the flood (2018), Medium: Reclaimed materials, timber, paint. Venue: Broomhill SculpturePark.Synopsis: In the artwork Greenhouse Britain (2009) theHarrison’s chart the future effect of global warming on the UK describing adark vision of rising waters, storm surges and retreating coastlines. Onvisiting the Broomhill Sculpture Park, Ray & Webster speculated upon whatwould happen when the river Biddeford properly bursts its banks for the lasttime and instead of its previous tentative efforts of flooding which usuallysubside after a short period, the landscape was altered permanently, turningthe lower part of Broomhill into a lake. How might it be to spend time in thisenvironment? How would one respond to this threatening forecast, would it needit be all doom and gloom? How could we respond with creative proposals to thisfuture scenario? Ray & Webster devised the project for Broomhill as away of responding to these questions. The aim was to construct a viewing tower,referencing existing lifeguard towers, which would act as an imagined, rescuepost, a safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentallyfriendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtakelow-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provokingplace to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens andsurrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of treebased works and aquatic sculptures. Stage (i) Broomhill Viewing TowerIn Greenhouse Britain (2009), the Harrison’s chart the future effect of global warming on the UK describing a dark vision of rising waters, storm surges and retreating coastlines. On visiting the Broomhill Sculpture Park, we speculated upon what would happen when the river Biddeford properly bursts its banks for the last time and instead of its previous tentative efforts of flooding which usually subside after a short period, the landscape was altered permanently, turning the lower part of Broomhill into a lake. How might it be to spend time in this environment? How would one respond to this threatening forecast, would it need it be all doom and gloom? How could we respond with creative proposals to this future scenario? Ray & Webster devised the project for Broomhill as a way of responding to these questions. The aim was to construct a viewing tower, which would act as an imagined safe space, and a prototype for the development of environmentally friendly shelters for the peoples who would be displaced as the waters overtake low-lying areas. The shelter offers the audience a future vision, a safe but thought-provoking place to contemplate a vision for the future Broomhill sculpture gardens and surrounding woodland which might adapt to host an increasing number of tree based works and aquatic sculptures. Stage (ii) Micro Residencies at BroomhillEstablished in 1997 by Rinus and Aniet van de Sande, Broomhill lies in one of the most glorious valleys in N.Devon. Surrounded by hundreds of acres of woodland and bound by its own stream, it is one of the largest permanent collections of contemporary sculpture in the south west of England, and hosts the Broomhill National Sculpture Prize (NSP). Darren Ray was nominated for the NSP 2018 and ‘After the Flood’ was made specifically as a response to the location of Broomhill.For the next stage of the project Ray and Webster would like to invite artists of every conceivable discipline to participate in short micro residencies. Using the viewing tower as a studio, for writing, drawing, rehearsing, as an expedition base, a meditation or retreat space, the key aim is for the project to offer residents the opportunity to stay, work and study in the unique setting. For Ray & Webster the aim of the Broomhill micro-residencies will aim to inspire the participants to engage with contemporary thought and practice in relation to climate change and sustainability in the unique, stimulating and contemplative environment of Broomhill. Based at the tower they hope the residency will give artists time for contemplation and space to encourage a slower pace of life, resulting in increased exposure to nature and the wider Broomhill community.  Outcomes The residency is envisaged as a time for thinking and acting differently and as such there is no expectation for the participants to produce new work. The residency may be used simply to recharge, to step back from ones normal routines, and to use Broomhill as a stimulus for divergent and creative thinking. It may of course be used to produce a specific body of work. Ray & Webster hope that the participants of the residencies will contribute materials to be compiled as an artist bookwork to be published at the end of the programme. Ray & Webster will also be convening a series of one-day / weekend workshops which will explore themes related to sustainability, resilience, and climate change. 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M3 - Exhibition

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