Lakeside Arts
Part of University of Nottingham
Lakeside Arts
A plant pot designed by Katherine Lees overlays the Lakeside ripple

A LITTLE LUSTRE

Beautiful things for you and your home.

 

Friday 5 – Sunday 7 November 2021

We are delighted to welcome you back to Lustre at Lakeside, our annual, contemporary craft and design fair. This year we have put together a selection of the very best creators in a smaller, safer setting, but you will still find some of your favourite makers, along with new names to tempt you.

Discover our creators this year below, follow them on Instagram, and find out more on their websites.

FIND OUT MORE

OUR CREATORS AND ARTISTS THIS YEAR

Floral gold earrings designed by Lauren Bell Brown

 


 

JEWELLERY

silver and black sculptural jewellery inspired by lichens

KATE BAJIC

@katebajic
www.katebajic.co.uk

Sculptural, colourful jewellery which is inspired by the micro world of lichens and their chemical compounds. 

Orange, black, grey, and teal chunky necklace

RACHEL BUTLIN

@rachelbutlin93
www.rachelbutlin.com

Small scale sculptures that can be worn on the body, inspired by Ikebana, the Japanese art of flower arranging, which focuses on harmony of form and colour

Sculptural jewellery piece displaying a multitude of textures in green and blue

FAYE HALL

@fayehalldesign
www.fayehalldesign.co.uk

Bold and vibrant jewellery and accessories that explore how colours and materials interact with each other in a mindful way. 
Image of a pile of bespoke wooden rings

AMBER COOPER-GREEN

@ambercoopergreen.artist
www.ambercooper-green.com

Tactile jewellery with an earthy colour palette, often interrupted by small explosions of colour combining wood, acrylic, and metal.

Bespoke silver dangly earrings of blue and green

LUCY MARTIN

www.lucymartin.co.uk

Carefully balanced sequences of colour, form, and texture showcase minimal, grphic jewellery made using precious metals and gemstones. 

a bespoke multicoloured ring

JO IRVINE

@joirvine 
www.joirvinejewellery.com

Jewellery that mixes precious metals, minimal lines and forms with an emphasis on stacking and layering pieces.

Image of a hand crafted bracelet made from metal flowers

ASHI MARWAHA

@ashimarwaha
www.ashi-marwaha.com

Tactile precious metal jewellery inspired by the geometry, repetition and pattern found in the architecure and heritage of India and Kenya.

An image of primary-coloured abstract jewellery

SEED

@nickyatseed
www.seed-designs.co.uk

Silver, ceramic, rubber, and Formica combine to make jewellery intended for the everyday and the extraordinary.

A gold ring inspired by a sea shell

KAYA COHEN

@kayacohen
www.kayacohen.com

Mixed media jewellery that transforms ephemeral, emotional experiences, such as anxiety into tangible, evocative, wearable objects.

A ring fronted with a box of colouring pencils

JO MCALLISTER

@jomcallisterjewellery
www.jomcallister.com

Percussive hammering techniques on fine silver and gold create intimately marked surfaces and hand burnished edges on jewellery inspired by light, space, and containment.

Gold nature inspired earrings, embellished with clear gemstone

LAUREN BELL-BROWN

@lauren_bellbrownjewellery
www.laurenbellbrown.co.uk 

Cuttlefish and lost wax casting techniques create jewellery embellished with hand-stitched textile fragments and ethically sourced gemstones, inspired by 19th century fairy tales.

A paintbrush painting a piece of silver jewellery

BECCA MACDONALD

@beccamacdonald_studio
www.beccamacdonald.com

A sweep of silver straight from the paintbrush and a moment of movement is permanently transformed into pieces of wearable art.

a gold choker necklace with a message in a bottle

FRANCESCA LOBB

@francescalobbjewellery
www.francescalobbjewellery.com

Wearable and non-wearable objects inspired by familiar everyday things that are often overlooked and our interactions with them.

A golden medallion necklace with a pineapple in the centre

RACHEL EARDLEY

@racheleardleysomerset
www.racheleardley.com

Hand pieced jewellery that celebrates the craftmanship and history of decommissioned coins from around the world.

Ornate silver jewellery with a marbled pattern

DEBORAH BECK

@deborahbeckjewellery
www.deborahbeckjewellery.com

Jewellery made from collected and recycled plastic litter, inspired by the impact we have on our planet.

Bespoke wooden jeweller, one part with a black and white brickwork pattern

ALYS POWER

@alyspower
www.alyspower.co.uk

Sculptural jewellery that explores colour, texture, line, form, and pattern in materials that range from precious metals to wood, stone and enamel.

A silver and gold twisted ring

PETRA BISHAI

@petrabishai
www.petrabishai.co.uk

Jewellery made using traditional and non-traditional techniques that is inspired by urban life and explored the paradox of belonging versus alienation.

Resin white, teal, black, and mustard rings

CÉCILE GILBERT

@tikibrighton
www.tikibrighton.com

Polyester resin and oxideised silver jewellery inspired by the Art Deco movement and mid-century modern design.

A leather plant holder made by Wolfram Lohr

 

 

 

TEXTILES

A red, patterned, handwoven scarf

THEO WRIGHT

@weavingman
www.theowright.co.uk

Distinctive handwoven scarves in silk, lambswool, linen, and cotton, inspired by science and mathematics.

Image of four patterned materials.

SHELLEY FAYE LAZAR

@shelley_faye_lazar
www.shelleyfayelazar.com

Hand painted silk and wool scarves, shawls, and garments with bold graphic designs and vibrant colours.

Four canvases with black and white design, overlaid with orange paint

LUBNA DIN

@studio2qq
www.studio2qq.com

Mixed media textile art and accessories exploring journeys and unravelling memories.

Image of a handwoven, multi-coloured scarf

SARAH ALLEN

@sarah_weaves
www.sarahallenweaving.co.uk

Handwoven textiles using luxurious natural yarns that combine traditional processes with contemporary design.

Yellow sculpture with orange decoration flowers

 

 

CERAMICS

Image of three wooden sculptures

HANNAH LOBLEY

@hannahlobleyart
www.hannahlobley.com

Objects made from recycled paper, books, and wood using traditional woodworking techniques.

Earth toned ornate glass vessels

GEORGINA WHITE

@georginawhite.glassworks

Glass vessels and forms that are inspired by the reflections of car headlights on surfaces.

An image of multicoloured worked found objects

ANN POVEY

@ann.povey
www.annpovey.com

Found objects, ceramic and metal are used to create functional and non-functional vessels that explore childhood memories.

An image of a layered wooden sculpture

RALPH SHUTTLEWORTH

@ralphshuttleworth
www.ralphshuttleworth.co.uk

Contemporary wood turned vessels and sculptures using timber native to the UK and metallic patinas to add colour and texture.

Image of a carved ceramic piece, coloured yellow, decorated with orange flowers

DEE BARNES DESIGNS

@deebarnesdesigns
www.deebarnesdesigns.com

Hand built earthenware ceramics and colourful mixed media jewellery made with resin and silver.

A ceramic tea set of yellow with abstract pattern

ROBERT HUNTER

@roberthunter.ceramics
www.hunterceramics.co.uk

Simple, strong ceramic forms with textural surface detail created using organic materils collected on travels in Scotland.

Photo of a black and white copper tea set with two mugs and a teapot

HOLLY MAI BURTON

@hollyhomewares
www.hollyhomewares.co.uk

Decorative and functional tableware for the home, with a hand painted lustre, made using small batch production methods.

Image of artwork Photograph 1 by Shoog McDaniel

MICHAELA MCMILLAN

@michaelamcmillan
www.michaelamcmillan.com

Colourful, sculptural assemblages often featuring animals, made from recycled materials and decoupaged found objects.

Three white plant pots with black octopus sketching on. Shrubbery is emerging from the top of the pots.

KATHERINE LEES

@katherineleesceramics
www.katherineleesceramics.com

Hand built porcelain vessels and bottles, decorated with motifs inspired by objects in cabiets of curiosities, screen printed directly onto the surface of the clay.

Five white, blue, green, and orange hand thrown porcelain bowls

KYRA MIHAILOVIC

@kyraceramics
www.kyraceramics.com

Hand thrown, high fired stoneware and porcelain that explored form, colour, and pattern,

Image of three vases of turquoise, pale yellow, and white, containing a single yellow flower each

SARAH WENT

@sarahwentceramics
www.sarahwentceramics.com

Wheel thrown porcelain domestic ware decorated with textural accents, influenced by traditional English slipware, but contemporary in design.

 Image of Showna exhibition

LEANNE BALL

@rollingroses
www.rollingroses.com

Pastel toned porcelain homeware inspired by the lace heritage of Nottingham.

Floral gold earrings designed by Lauren Bell Brown

 

 

OTHER MEDIUMS

Image of a sustainable leather backpack

WOLFRAM LOHR

@wolframlohr
www.wolframlohr.com

Luxury accessories for men and women made from high quality Italian vegetable tanned leather, which celebrates the importance of slow fashion and sustainability. 

A copy of 'The Romance of Nature' decorated with flowers and nature

ALISON STOCKMARR

@alisonstockmarr
www.alisonstockmarr.com

Collaged 3-D artworks made from old books and record sleeves, found, rescued and recycled ephemera and original photographs.

A white disc of fabricdecorated with purple and green flowers

AMANDA ROSS

@amandarossart
www.amandaross.co.uk

Detailed and vibrant pieces printed directly from plants onto fabrics to create beautiful botanical art with a twist.

An image of four designer metal vases

MELISSA MONTAGUE

@melissamontaguemetalsmith
www.melissamontaguemetalsmith.co.uk

Contemporary metal objects exploring vessel and spoon forms, made using traditional silversmithing techniques.

Getting Here

Lakeside Arts is located at the South Entrance of the University of Nottingham’s University Park Campus, just off the A6005, University Boulevard, about 2.5 miles from Nottingham city centre. Our postcode is NG7 2RD.

Please note: weekday daytime (9.15am-4pm) parking at Lakeside during University term time is limited. If travelling by car, please allow extra time for your journey.   

 

OUR ADDRESS

Lakeside Arts
University Park
Nottingham
NG7 2RD

When travelling to Lakeside, we encourage all our visitors to use public transport, cycle and walk wherever possible. Please see below for further details:

Tram

NET – Event Ticket

There are no parking worries with NET Trams’ event ticket. Return travel on the tram is just £2.50 with your Lakeside ticket (excluding free events). Event Tickets are available to purchase from all NET ticket machines located at every tram stop. If asked by a Revenue Protection Officer, all you need to do is to show them your ticket to the Lakeside event you are travelling to and your tram ticket.

Avoid the city centre traffic by using one of the seven free Park & Ride sites. Alternatively travel from the tram stop closest to you.

Plan your journey with NET

The closest tram stop for Lakeside Arts is the University of Nottingham tram stop on the Toton Lane-Hucknall line.

Bus

From Broadmarsh Bus Station to University South Entrance: Trent Barton Indigo (to Long Eaton/Derby) runs every 5 minutes during the day and less frequently in the evening, these buses run 24/7.

From City Centre: 34 (City Centre/University Park loop) 7 days a week, all year round. See Nottingham City Transport timetable for details.

Further information is available from Nottingham City Transport 0115 950 6070, Trent Barton 01773 712265 or Traveline 0871 200 22 33.

Rail

Lakeside is about 2.5 miles away from Nottingham Rail Station, with frequent connecting trams to Lakeside on the Toton Lane-Hucknall line. Call East Midlands Railway on 03457 125 678 or visit the National Rail website for train timetable information.

Cycle

The local area is well-served by cycle routes with covered parking spaces available outside the Djanogly Gallery, subject to demand. More information on cycling is available from the University of Nottingham and Nottingham City Council websites

Car

From the M1, take junction 25 (south) or junction 26 (north). Initially follow signs for Nottingham and then University of Nottingham. For SatNav use postcode NG7 2RD. 

Please be aware that there is a one-way system in place at the South Entrance and it is only possible to take a left turn into and out of this entrance to University Park Campus

Car Parking

Please note: weekday daytime (9.15am-4pm) parking at Lakeside during University term time is limited. If travelling by car, please allow extra time for your journey.

There are two free car parks next to the DH Lawrence Pavilion. Pay and Display parking is available on campus subject to demand.

All University Park Campus car parks are free and unrestricted after 4pm on weekday evenings and at weekends. The nearest campus car parks are behind the University of Nottingham Museum/Djanogly Gallery and on Science Road (the first right after entering campus via the South Entrance).

Download a University Park Campus map (PDF)*

*Lakeside Arts is buildings 49 and 50 – the Djanogly Recital Hall is in building 33. The Pay and Display car park is situated in between buildings 16 and 18.

More information on parking on University Park Campus can be found on the University of Nottingham’s website.

Accessible Parking

For the Djanogly Gallery and Recital Hall please use the spaces on East Drive (in front of those buildings). For venues located in side the DH Lawrence Pavilion there are six blue badge holder parking bays in the adjacent oval car park.

Safety Information

The safety of our visitors, staff and students is our priority. Here's what we're doing to help keep everyone safe, and what you can do to help. We ask that everyone is respectful of others’ choices, understanding that some people will feel more comfortable with the lifting of restrictions than others and that health vulnerabilities remain.

 

FACE COVERINGS

Although it is no longer mandatory, we continue to ask staff and visitors to a wear a face covering if they can when inside our buildings. Read our list of exemptions. Cover your coughs and sneezes with a tissue. If no tissue is available, use your elbow.

SOCIAL DISTANCING

The number of visitors permitted in our spaces has been reduced. Although it is no longer mandatory, we ask that visitors give people space where it is sensible or requested.

IF YOU'RE FEELING UNWELL

Please do not visit Lakeside if you or anyone you live with is feeling unwell or have a loss of smell, temperature, consistent cough or loss of taste.

HAND SANITISER STATIONS

Hand sanitiser is available at regular intervals throughout our venues. We recommend you make use of these upon arriving and leaving our venue.

INCREASED CLEANING

The frequency of our cleaning throughout our venues has been increased, including toilets and other facilities.

CONTACTLESS PAYMENTS

We are currently only accepting contactless payments. Cash will not be accepted. We apologise for any inconvenience caused.

Everything at Lustre is on sale, and interest free loans are available thanks to the Arts Council’s Own Art scheme.

           

Making art affordable
Representative 0% APR*
*subject to status. Terms and conditions apply. Applicants must be at least 18 years old. The Djanogly Art Gallery is a licensed broker of Own Art loans. Registered address: Lakeside Arts Centre, University Park, Nottingham NG7 2RD

Orange bag over tangerine ripple

A LITTLE LUSTRE

Friday 5 – Sunday 7 November
Free to attend
Our annual, contemporary craft and design fair is back with a selection of the very best creators.