A glorious array of summer paintings, drawings and ceramics…

Please enquire if you would like to see more work by an artist.

Arts Council of Wales Collectorplan scheme available for the purchase of original art. More information via the link below.


BEV CAMPBELL –   Bev is a Bristol based, visual artist who is drawn and moved by weather and the changing light it creates in the landscape. She tries to recreate these internal moods in her work. Bev paints preliminary sketches en plein air and collects found objects on site to use to make marks when the sketches are worked up into oil paintings. The paintings are a series of layers of glazes perfected and then destroyed until the desired finish emerges.

Bev trained in printmaking at The Bristol School Of Art after a career in teaching in schools and currently a women’s prison. Bev’s landscapes are in private collections in the UK and France. She is currently living in Langattock Lingoed Wales and painting the valleys and landscape there.


LILY IRWIN –   ‘My work is inspired by emotion, childhood, loss and fleeting moments from the everyday; what I seek to find is some way of recapturing and distilling these feelings. Fundamentally searching for something expansive, deeper and beyond myself.’ Lily’s work is rooted in observational drawing, finding the seeds of inspiration in the world around her – the past also plays a dominant role, exploring characters and their worlds through sources like architecture, photographs, letters and film. She uses many different materials in her paintings, such as lime wash, gouache and crayon.

Lily is an Irish artist based in London. Lily graduated from the Cambridge School of Art and The Royal Drawing School.


GEORGIE RICHARDSON –   ‘I paint to feel peace and play, it’s a place of absorption, a completely immersive activity. It starts with drawing, observation of the subject. This could take many forms from flowers that I have grown to heirloom spoons, or daily domestic objects. I do not wish to restrict myself. The common factor has to be at first personal, familiar, a landscape has, for me, to have been seen, experienced. Moments of time held captive. Collective memories of place , weather, season, time, effects of light there of are summoned up in colour and shape. Landscapes are often multilayered, unlike still life motifs, where I have more self control maybe, as my relationship with my surroundings asks for different responses, I respond with colour and form. I hope my work resonates with the viewer; simply to bring some joy.’

Georgie studied Fine Art at Winchester School Of Art finishing in 1996. Since has  been raising her family with artist husband James Ursell near the Black mountains in Herefordshire. She has shown in mixed exhibitions in various galleries in the U.K and Berlin and has work in private collections worldwide.


CORNELIA O’DONOVAN ma rca  –   Cornelia O’Donovan plays with old folklore and poetry, but in a loose and dreamlike way. She draws particularly on tales native to the British Isles, and especially Celtic poetry and myth. Her paintings are flat, stripped of all perspective or realism, their surfaces hazy and meandering like an old tale retold a thousand times. Roughly rendered yet delicately arranged, she creates patterned compositions reminiscent of old tapestries into which she plants naïve pre-Modern motifs.

Cornelia O’Donovan trained at Royal College of Art graduating in 2006. Her work is held in private collections in the U.K. and overseas. She lives and works in London.


AMY SHUCKBURGH  –   Amy’s work combines broad strokes, bold colour and delicate lines, seeking out the emotional core of her subjects. Her landscapes of Cornwall, Wales, the Isle of Man, France as well as London, capture a personal search for space, with instinctive mark-making and use of colour.

Amy trained at L’Ecole des Beaux Arts, the Royal Drawing School and the Slade School of Art. Her portrait of the late Nobel Prize-winning playwright Harold Pinter, completed from sittings in 2006, is permanently displayed at the Harold Pinter Theatre, London. Amy lives in Somerset with her husband and three children.


THOMASIN TOOHIE –   ‘… Strange things catch my eye. Something I have seen for the first time. It may be an atmosphere (indefinable) or it may be as simple as an arrangement of shapes and colours. I like urban settings, places which humans have humanised. I like the way shadows fall across different surfaces, the way light plays on form. The colours in the hills against the sky.’

Thomasin was awarded Best Newcomer – Welsh Artist of the Year, 2005. Following her move to the Rhondda Valley and the completion of an MA in Fine Art, Thomasin exhibited her solo show ‘South Wales Discovered’ with The Art Shop in 2006. Since then, Thomasin has exhibited in the National Eisteddfod, where the official bard wrote two poems about her work which were then published in Taliesin. She also took part in the touring show ’60 Years of the Welsh Group’, the first venue being the National Library of Wales, Aberystwyth.