We are very excited to announce our first ever Winter Craft Show, opening 15th November 2019.

Taking craft out of the market stall setting, all objects will be exhibited in thoughtful still-lifes, mixing materials and processes, allowing visitors to imagine how the objects will sit in their home.

House of Quinn is a design studio and online concept store based in Sussex. House of Quinn was created by Julius Arthur to propose a simple edit of handmade objects for living spaces. Taking inspiration from Julius’ Cornish heritage and traditional craft techniques, he design objects that reflect of our daily rituals, things we find comfort in and items that become part of personal collections and narratives. House of Quinn is synonymous with hand made quilts. Working with renewed and consciously sourced textiles, each quilt is handmade using traditional techniques to create contemporary objects with a sense of place and function.

House of Quinn

Christabel Balfour is an artist and tapestry weaver, living and working in East London. She studied at Camberwell College of Art and the Ruskin School of Drawing and Fine Art. Since graduating in 2013 she has developed an extensive practice as a tapestry weaver, and set up her studio in 2015. She specialises in large-scale wall-hangings and handwoven rugs, working on a 1976 Harris floor loom and 1992 Don Porrit upright loom. Her work has been featured in the Evening Standard, the Guardian and the New York Times, and she has collaborated with the Barbican and Tate to help bring weaving to a wider audience.

Christabel Balfour

Bob Watson is a Woodturner and Furniture Maker. Bob’s Bowls based in Deptford, South London. Woodturning is a major part of his life with countless hours invested in learning how wood behaves and how it can be cut and formed in to beautiful shapes. Almost all the wood is sourced logs, often saved from the firewood pile around the local area. The process is one that takes patience and time as it takes about a year an inch for the logs to dry. Most of Bob’s time on the lathe is taken up with hollow form turning. They are the hardest to make both technical and physically he says but have the greatest scope to be pushed in new directions in the various forms.

Bob Watson

Louisa is a self-taught block printer based in Peckham, London. Her hand block printed patterns are recognizable by their simple use of geometric form and signature fleck of hand-painted colour. Louisa studied Fine Art Painting at Wimbledon School of Art, she still continues her practice as a painter and considers it integral to her work as a block printer. You can find her current collection in The New Craftsmen, Mayfair.

Louisa Loakes

Lilly Maetzig is the maker behind Mae Ceramics, which started in New Zealand and moved to London in 2016. She is based in London, living in Dalston and working from a studio on the Deptford Foreshore. Lilly first experimented with ceramics in 2011 whilst at art school, where she learned how to slip cast and make sculptural work. After graduating, she worked from a shared studio, which is where she fell in love with the art of wheel thrown ceramics. She has spent a number of years working on the craft, but has recently been enjoying making high tension handles and playing with form and function.

Lilly Maetzig

India is a maker based in South East London. Her work involves an application of questionable surface design onto three-dimensional shapes in a state of playful, multi-disciplinary experimentation. Using drawing as a tool to inspire her pieces, her work unfolds and escalates as colour, pattern and texture meet material- and process-focused forms. India’s work often behaves as a collection of pieces that complement and interact with one another in a lively collision of shape, colour and texture. It becomes almost interactional as her ensembles aim to intrigue the viewer, creating questions regarding the properties and qualities of the pieces. What is that? Can I touch it?

India Copley

Freya Bramble-Carter is a London based ceramicist. Freya's ideology centres around her identity as a black female artist with a strong voice, that has derived from her Rastafari father who introduced her to the world of clay. Freya studied Fine Art at Chelsea College of Arts but has been working with clay since she was a child. Having always felt a strong physical connection to the clay she works with, Freya believes in creating pieces with soul, that inspire and are a source of energy in the home. She is determined to bring a piece of the craft into the homes of others.

Freya Bramble-Carter

Hannah Bould is a potter who lives and works in North London. After initially studying Illustration at Camberwell College of Art, Hannah went on to work in Fine Art printmaking, before getting involved with clay in 2012. Now working full-time from her garden studio; making functional, wheel thrown, stoneware ceramics, Hannah’s work is primarily monochromatic and she mostly works with wax resist, focusing on geometric bold shapes and expressive painterly marks.

Hannah Bould

Helena lacy is a London based Sculptor and Ceramicist. Helena creates abstract sculptures from clay usually based on the female body as a form. She likes to take separate aspects of the body that are traditionally feminine such as the curves of breasts and hips - these parts are then put back together, creating an abstracted expression of the female body. This is the theme behind a lot of her work, being re-inventive with a single form. Helena’s vases play with heights and levels, to create unique practical sculptures that are for displaying both succulents and cut flowers together. She draws inspiration for these vases from the Japanese art of flower arrangement, Ikebana.

Helena Lacy

Kat Argent is a florist and set designer based in Peckham. She specialises in colourful and unique floral arrangements and installations. Kat has been invited to dress the exhibition space, including an arrangement in the workshop space, along with selling hand bunched bouquets over the weekend.

Kat Argent

Lydia is a Glasgow-based artist and designer recently graduated from studying a BA Hons in Painting and Printmaking at the Glasgow School of Art. Lydia specialises in textiles, working on projects that toe the lines between art and design using crochet, fabric printing, sewing, and quilting alongside photography and sculpture to create her varied art practice. Her ideas revolve largely around explorations of colour, form, narrative, and wearable art through looking at Scottish mythology, spirituality, her experiences as an immigrant and a woman, and the human ability to create ‘home’ in unexpected or adverse circumstances.

Lydia Morrow

Caitlin is a London based artist and textile designer. She produces distinctive collections of illustrative, hand-worked, printed textiles. Her textiles maintain a strong sense of character and an accomplished use of colour. Hand dyeing and textile screen-printing processes are central to her practice; refining the complex technique of colour discharge printing. Caitlin is interested in the narrative possibilities of textiles; how textiles can be used to communicate and how they can act as repositories of personal or social history.

Caitlin Hinshelwood

Lily Pearmain is a Peckham based ceramic artist, driven by experimenting with new processes and approaches to clay as a material, while keeping work clean using minimal glazing and simple forms. Her work is technically complicated, but visually minimal, and subtly balanced, with the forms taking on human proportion. She enjoys the satisfaction and fluidity found in production making, as well as the opportunity to experiment with one off pieces using the techniques honed in production making. She predominantly uses the potters wheel, even for sculptural pieces, with minimal glazing.

Lily Pearmain

Alice is an artist and maker based in Suffolk, and founder of Pomarius. Alice makes ‘direct casts’ in bronze of the produce of gardens, historical locations and ancient trees in the UK. Every work is unique, a direct translation of the original organic specimen into bronze, produced by adapting the Italian Lost Wax casting method. The resulting bronze works are direct translations of the original organic specimens, capturing every detail and curiosity of form. All works are seasonal, with small collections produced each year.

Alice Andrea Ewing

Josh Woolliscroft is a designer and maker based in Hackney, London. He reinterprets traditional veneer marquetry and wood carving to create decorative and functional homewares as well as intricate wooden wall hangings. Using the techniques as an intersection between woodwork, collage and pattern-making, Josh aims to honour these crafts in a contemporary way.Josh’s work is born from a lifelong love of handcrafted wooden objects, a fondness for playful, abstract forms and an obsession with sanding things silky smooth. Every piece is the result of an evolving interaction between hand and material and is unique in it’s details and quirks.

Josh Woolliscroft

Chelsea is a Hackney based artist and maker. Her work focuses on an appreciation for the shape colour and texture of everyday objects, exploring the boundaries of function and non-function. Since returning to study design in 2016, she has developed a practice that combines her making skills with her love of drawing. Her marquetry pieces are inspired by her own drawn studies and the research images that have fed into both her art and design practice.

Chelsea Vivash




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Peckham Craft Show, Unit 6, Bellenden Road Business Park, Peckham, SE15 4RF 🧡