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The South Street Gallery

The South Street Gallery at the Churchill Hospital is situated opposite the main restaurant and shows a changing programme of temporary exhibitions by professional artists.

Most work is for sale and a percentage of profits support the artlink programme.

If you are an artist and would like to be considered for exhibition, please contact Ruth Charity, Arts Coordinator, Oxford Hospitals Charity: ruth.charity@ouh.nhs.uk

Transient City: Moez Arts Studio

25 November 2017 to 17 February 2018
Transient City looks at Oxford as a transient city with an unchanging city skyline which acts as a backdrop against passing dwellers, tourists, students and artists. Moez says, "This exhibition shows the utopian vision of Oxford as a perfect city, where elite people come to be educated - but where there are also marginalised people on the other side of the class divide." Moez was born in Mauritius and was inspired to come and live in Oxford from an early age. He studied MA Architectural Regeneration and Development at Oxford Brookes University and has lived in the city since 2012. He developed his artistic style in art classes run by Crisis Skylight.
Artwork by Moez Arts Studio

Reflections on Landscape

14 October to 25 November 2017
Reflections on Landscape brings together a selection of 21 oil paintings by landscape architect Edward Hall. In his professional life Edward shapes and influences the natural and man-made landscapes in which we live, work and enjoy our leisure time. In his private life he has always had a passion for interpreting the natural landscape through art. In this collection, drawn from the large body of work he has created over four decades, including works from his early twenties, we see Edward's personal response to a wide variety of the landscapes that continue to inspire him.
Bluebells

Paul Young: Within an Hour of Oxford

2 September to 14 October 2017

Paul Young is an Oxford-based photographer. This exhibition of his work - black and white and colour images - comprises photographs he has taken in locations that are within an hour of Oxford by public transport or by car.

Black and white image of horse's head

The Workhouse Community Project

15 July 2017 to 2 September 2017

The Workhouse Community Project is an Arts Council England funded exhibition of work that explores British history and what it’s like to live in Britain now. A group of EU citizens living in Banbury worked with artist Wig Sayell to create new artwork based on personal experiences. A visit to a renovated workhouse converted into flats in Chipping Norton was their starting point for an exploration of how people manage in times of economic hardship, both in the present and the past. Through a series of workshops, participants experimented with darkroom processes and disposable cameras to create their own collaged work.

Image depicting hardship

Paintings by Jing Lin Sahota

3 June to 15 July 2017
Jing Lin Sahota is an artist and staff member at Oxford University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust. She draws nature and is inspired by her love of travel. She says of her work, 'I am inclined to impressionism and expressionism'. To see more artworks please visit http://www.facebook.com/jinglin.sahota.
Roses by Jing Lin Sahota

Light rays, Guillan, China by Jeremy Flint

22 April to 3 June 2017

Jeremy Flint is an award winning landscape and travel photographer - he won 2016 National Geographic Traveller and F11 Your Vision photo competitions - and has over ten years experience behind the lens.

His exhibition showcases photographs of some of the world's most beautiful places. A love of the outdoors and travl have fuelled a passion for making images from all four corners of the world, and his aim is to create unique and inspiring images using colour, composition, light and imagination.

He says, 'When visiting amazing destinations, being in the right place, at the right time and waiting for the light have all helped to capture the decisive moment.'

Light rays, Guillin, China by Jeremy Flint

Ideas for TheHill's health innovation hub

28 January to 11 March 2017
TheHill (www.thehill.co)is a new initiative to encourage and support innovation in healthcare, particularly in the area of digital health. The work in this exhibition is created by the first-year Architecture students at Oxford Brookes University who have been invited to develop designs for a ‘hub’ where healthcare users (both patients and professionals) can drop-in to discuss their ideas and get advice. TheHill is supported by Oxford University Hospitals NHS Trust and the Oxford Academic Health Science Network (AHSN) alongside the Academic Health Science Centre.
Image of Female with wooden hill on back

Andy Owen: The Long Way Home

17 December 2016 to 28 January 2017
Capturing fleeting details of the urban landscape, Andy Owen’s paintings explore the everyday environment and the disconnected relationship we have with our surroundings. Merging digital technology with painterly tradition, Owen’s practice alludes to the notion that we increasingly encounter our environment mediated through technology. The finished works resemble places that might be familiar yet seem strange as if recalled from a dream, or glimpsed from a speeding train. Referencing 19th Century Romantic Painting and incorporating diverse influences from modern Science Fiction, his constructed landscapes transcend digital, cinematic and painterly space.
Andy Owen image

Jo Dixon

24 September to 17 December 2016
Jo Dixon works in mixed media and will be exhibiting a limited edition range of giclee prints. Her images will include landscapes, gardens and observations of travels and the natural world.
Work by Jo Nixon

Merlin Brooke-Little

2 July to 24 September 2016
Merlin Brooke-Little is an Oxfordshire artist who works mainly in collage. 'I love to find connections or to make new connections between pieces of ephemera. A lot of the material that I use will have some family connection if only that it has been stored in a pile, in a case in a room, under a bed, back of a drawer or a coat pocket. To rework them into a visually interesting piece is a way of giving them a better send-off, a better passing; it is a way celebrating their past and now lost moment of meaning. I think that finding humour in the pieces is a welcome addition to what can in other ways be a reflective form of memorial.'
Work by Merlin Brooke-Little