Modern Nature. Photographs from the Hyman Collection, Hepworth Wakefield
We are delighted that the Hepworth Wakefield (Museum of the Year 2017) have curated an exhibition from British photography in the Hyman Collection. "Modern Nature includes around 60 photographs taken since the end of the Second World War, through the beginnings of de-industrialisation, to the present day. It explores the merging of urban and rural landscapes, the rapid expansion of cities and the increasingly intrusive management of the countryside. Rather than present a Romantic dichotomy between the rural and the urban, the exhibition presents a more contemporary sensibility that is frequently situated in the edgelands, the often scruffy margins, in which town blurs countryside."
HEPWORTH WAKEFIELD PRESS RELEASE PDF
Loans - Here We Are. An exhibition to celebrate the Burberry September collection, Old Sessions House, Clerkenwell Green
The Hyman Collection is pleased to be one of the largest lenders to a special exhibition celebrating British photography.
Here We Are celebrates the very best of British photography on the occasion of Burberry's September collection for men and women. When creating this collection Burberry's President and Chief Creative Officer Christopher Bailey drew inspiration from social portraiture in 20th century British photography - particularly by photographers who have set about documenting the many and varied tribes, clans and classes that make up this island of ours, and the humourous, spirited and eccentric way in which the British dress.
Museum Loans - Street View, Graves Gallery, Sheffield Museum
We are pleased to be loaning photographs by Colin Jones, Sirkka-Liisa Konttinen and Paul Reas to the following exhibition:
Graves Gallery, Sheffield Museum
Street View: photographs of Urban Life
15 October 2016 - 11 March 2017
Colin Jones. Vintage Prints
The Hyman Collection is pleased to have purchased over one hundred vintage prints by Colin Jones. Acquired from a variety of sources, these pictures provide a retrospective over-view of his career from the late 1950s to recent years. They include published and unpublished prints from two of his most celebrated bodies of work, Grafters and The Black House, as well as works from other series that address British society in urban and rural environments.