CHILDREN'S WORKSHOP WITH ARTIST RAPHAEL SATKOFSKY
SATURDAY 10 JULY FROM 10AM TO 12PM
SUNDAY 11 JULY FROM 10AM TO 12PM
HOW TO DRAW FROM PHOTOGRAPHS WITH ARTIST RAPHAEL SATKOFSKY
AGE 8 TO 11 ONLY
Saturday 10th July - From 11am to 1pm
Sunday 11th July - From 11am to 1pm
Admission : FREE, suggested donation £5
Book your session here!
To work in conjunction with Bex’s portraits, this workshop will prove the ways in which art can be a great means for storytelling. Drawing is an investigation, of oneself and the world around them. It can be a depiction of one's imagination or a representation of reality. All of these notions are directly connected to the therapeutic attributes of art making. These themes will be presented in the workshop through my own perspective of image making and storytelling being inextricably linked. I will aid the children in their decisions of what to draw, whether it be inspired by Bex’s work or their own life experience. As the workshop outlines the process of drawing, storytelling will be discussed as the most personal form of human documentation. I will present the children with examples of how to draw through various, easy skills and techniques that they can use to produce their art both in and outside of the class.
Raphael Satkofsky is a Los Angeles born artist working primarily within graphite and oil paint. Born to an abstract painter, Raphael has been immersed within artistic practice, thought, and community from an early age. He has studied at the University of San Francisco and Camberwell College of Art. Since 2018, Raphael’s practice has combined his background in sociology with art making, allowing his work to be both a personal interpretation and distortion of the world around him. His early practice engages space and narrative as demonstrations of the way personal allegories are intertwined with historical and mythological events. Raphael uses drawing and painting as a method of investigation into social phenomena, looking specifically at the process of documentation, he interacts with image making as a presentation of the manifold existences of life.