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Diagnosed with breast cancer, internationally renowned photographer Gemma Levine determined to use her skill and connections to write a book about her experience that would be a companion, a resource, an aide and, finally, a practical guide to the incredible journey all cancer patients must travel if they are to regain control of their life. 184pp.
Well know portrait photographer Gemma Levine captures personalities who have made a major contribution to our society in his or her own way. Their memories make remarkable reading. Originally published to raise money for the Alzheimer's Disease Society. 160pp including numerous full page b/w illustrations.
This is the hardbound catalogue raisonné of the graphic work of the renowned twentieth century Italian artist Marino Marini, published in 1993, it contains fully illustrated and annotated entries for 384 engravings, lithographs and graphic works. 278pp.
Contemporary Art in the Middle East showcases the most engaging, cutting-edge contemporary art coming out of the region today. 240pp
Issued in connection with an exhibition at the Accademia Italiana delle Arti Applicate; large quarto, 176 pp, including numerous full and double page illustrations with some colour.
This substantial catalogue includes text by art historian Judith LeGrove. 140 pages with colour images.
Celebrating Moore is the biggest single volume to be produced on the artist’s oeuvre, reproducing in full colour over 300 of his most important works.
Catalogue for the exhibition Henry Moore: Drawings & Sculpture at Osborne Samuel Gallery 22 May – 27 June 2015.
Henry Moore’s rise from Yorkshire miner’s son to international acclaim as the twentieth century’s greatest sculptor is one of the most remarkable stories in British art.
David Mitchinson, former Head of Collections and Exhibitions at The Henry Moore Foundation, has written a new book, Henry Moore: Prints and Portfolios.
A remarkable evocation in full colour of the exhibition of Moore’s late monumental bronzes held in the Bagatelle garden’s Paris, in 1992.
Early in the Second World War, Henry Moore had to give up working on sculpture when his Hampstead studio was bombed. Instead he concentrated on drawing, creating a monumental series of works showing the plight of people sheltering in the London Underground.