(Image: Jane Madsen, Running at the Edge)


5 April – 29 June 2019


Private View

4 April 2019 6.30pm – 8.30pm


Kingston Museum

Wheatfield Way

Kingston Upon Thames



Another Land is an exhibition and events programme, devised and produced by LDoc students to showcase experimental visualisations of place in art and design research.

Bringing together practitioners from across Kingston University, the Royal College of Art and University of the Arts London, contemporary works and events have been integrated into Kingston Museum, engaging with themes of past and present, real and imagined, identity and community.


The exhibition and programme draw links between creative practice and anthropology, archaeology, architecture and geography, encompassing video, drawing, sculpture, installation, performance, photography and print. This is extended with a series of screenings of moving image works presented at the Stanley Picker Gallery, exploring concepts of human movement, environmental narratives and emerging worlds.




Denise Ackerl, Victoria Ahrens, Maxine Beuret, Karen Bosy, Daniel Brackenbury, Ben Branagan, Pamela Breda, Adriana Cobo, Tom Coward, Sinead Evans, Azadeh Fatehrad, Mireille Fauchon, Matthew Flintham, Leah Fusco, Hugo Glover, Carl Grinter, Ayano Hattori, Greta Hauer, Felicie Kertudo, Marianne Keating, Melanie King, Jina Lee, Lana Locke, Jane Madsen, Gareth Proskourine-Barnett, Emily Richardson, Matthew Richardson, Cole Robertson, Hannah Rollings, Caitlin Shepherd, Matthew Turner


A diverse programme of events including talks, screenings and workshops will be taking place during the exhibition period across Kingston Museum, Kingston History Centre and the Stanley Picker Gallery. Please click on the title of each event for further details and bookings through Eventbrite.


All events are free


Save our Fields Tom Coward

Thursday 11 April, 5.30 – 6.45pm, Kingston Museum

This talk by architect Tom Coward explores rapid rural residential development and parish engagement in the design of new buildings. Can a 21st century sense of place begin to emerge through community led process?


Reframing the Class Divide Caitlin Shepherd

Thursday 18 April, 5.30 – 6.30pm, Kingston Museum

Caitlin Shepherd examines the impact of socio-economic exclusion within contemporary art practice in this talk. She explores site-specific listening as a method of giving voice to individuals and groups excluded from the art world and its institutions.


My Family Tree Hannah Rollings

Saturday 20 April, 2pm – 3.30pm, Kingston Museum

Join illustrator Hannah Rollings in an interactive children’s workshop exploring your family’s roots in the visual form of the tree.  Reflect on who is important in your child’s life as they grow and develop, through a series of nature inspired mindful activities.


TalkingMap Jina Lee

Thursday 25 April, 10am – 12pm, Kingston Museum

TalkingMap is a life-map that shows personal journeys. Exploring art practice as a way of understanding ourselves and the world around us, Jina Lee uses drawing to establish relationships between participants, places, and memories.


What is Public Space? Karen Bosy

Thursday 2 May, 5 – 7pm, Kingston Museum

This workshop uses the artist’s zine ‘What is public space?’ as catalyst for intuitive shape-making. Participants use tissue paper and video to respond to the brief of visualising a personal concept of place.


Movement and Boundaries Marianne Keating and Ayano Hattori

Thursday 9 May 5.30 – 7.30pm, Stanley Picker Gallery

Exploring migration, displacement, memory and identity, artists Marianne Keating and Ayano Hattori will present recent moving image works Landlessness (Keating) and You Saw Nothing in Fukushima (Hattori).


Two Pints Please Maxine Beuret

Thursday 23 May, 2 – 4pm, Kingston History Centre

In this workshop Maxine Beuret explores the visualisation of place using design history, photography, oral history and environmental sound. She will use a variety of research methods for viewers thoughts and memories to surface.


Shifting Terrain Sinead Evans and Greta Hauer

Thursday 6 June 5 – 7pm, Stanley Picker Gallery

Sinead Evans and Greta Hauer explore geographic displacement, natural disaster and climate change. Presenting two current research projects Nature is an intruder and a thief (Evans) andVigorous Activities (Hauer), the artists respond to current environmental narrative through experimental moving image works.