Our line-up for 2018 is still being finalised, but we can confirm that these artists will be joining us for this year’s Art Yard Sale
Tracing his obsession with cars back to a 1983 RAC rally, Allen’s stylised graphic prints go beyond simply depicting a car, aiming to capture something of each model’s character.
Is a contemporary artist and illustrator, whose long-spanning background in the fashion industry feeds her stylish and elegant aesthetic.
Bonnie and Clyde
Employing a blend of photography, collage and paint, Bonnie and Clyde’s prints immerse the viewer in beautiful and bizarre cityscapes, which draw on scenes found as far apart as California and Tokyo.
Pieces of art found in junk shops form the basis for graphic designer and artist Lucy Bryant’s Punk-meets-Pop works, which aim to subvert the everyday and the banal.
Nature is at the heart of many of Brighton-based illustrator and printmaker Graham Carter’s intricate images, which often blend environment and beast in unexpected and beautiful ways.
A background in photography informs CJP’s detailed black-and-white illustrations, which deal with the natural world and the tools that humans create to interact (and often interfere) with it.
Often juxtaposing skulls and flowers with portraiture, Bristol-based artist Gemma Compton experiments with pattern, texture and symbolism to create her distinctive urban art style.
The Connor Brothers
The Connor Brothers are fictional characters with a back story. Their blend of retro imagery with tongue-in-cheek and thought-provoking slogans play with ideas of truth and fiction on every level.
Fusing graffiti and more traditional styles of image making, Copyright creates work that uses the female form and natural motifs to comment on the unattainable ideals of today’s culture.
Through his typographic work, which uses song lyrics to create portraits of musicians and other famous figures, Mike Edwards creates images that are designed to enhance or change meaning in words.
Drawing inspiration from pop culture, film, graphic design and art history, Eeelus’ sough-after images are both playful and provocative. There’s always a queue at his Art Yard stall!
Known for juxtaposing macabre and destructive objects with renaissance art and floral motifs, Magnus Gjoen’s prints incorporate a street and pop aesthetic with a fine art approach.
Splicing together late-Victorian imagery sourced from woodcuts, engravings, anatomical drawings and various illustrations, Dan Hillier’s distinctive prints have an otherworldly appeal.
Bold, colourful and joyful, Hello Marine’s illustrations draw on nature and everyday life to create contemporary prints that appeal to both adults and children alike.
Jewel-like tones and familiar animal forms meet in Louise McNaught’s prints, which set out to make a point about man’s destruction of nature. This work is beautiful with serious undertones.
Questions of beauty, communication, and the rise of image perfectionism run through Sara Pope’s work, which is known for its depictions of boldly seductive and voluptuous lips.
Brighton-based artist Maria Rivans draws inspiration from philosophical teachings, vintage Hollywood films, Hitchcock and sci-fi films to create her fantastical and surreal collages.
Using well-known iconography and nostalgic imagery with irony, RYCA creates tongue-in-cheek prints that reference everything from politics to Pop.
The humble colour chip swatch is the key material in Nick Smith’s works, which use colour theory to the max to create tone and depth. The resulting pieces are both subtle and complex.
The urban and the rural are interconnected via typography in Benjamin Thomas Taylor’s artwork, which sees large lettering superimposed over hyperreal landscapes.
A back-to-basics approach has won Joe Webb many fans. His beautiful collages are painstakingly crafted by hand, and use found pictures to create surreal images that explore love and longing.