“Light changes everything,” says Rowan Mace in a film accompanying her current show at Cample Line, part of a double header with painter Amy Winstanley. Mace’s delicate, listing sculptures fill the upper floor of the converted agricultural building, set at waist height on simple wooden plinths, except for a single piece in powder pink on a little floating shelf. Five sturdier, squatter constructions nestle in a downstairs bookshelf, basking in the ambience of Winstanley’s abstract landscapes."
Continue reading the review at flemingcollection.com
"There is a deep and enduring sense of calm in the gallery spaces at Cample Line. This might be connected to its clean white spaces or its rural setting, but it is more than that. It is connected also to its quiet insistence on the importance of community and the local, yet it goes beyond that too. It is linked to its openness to the global, to a rigorous engagement with contemporary art that invites allcomers from the local towns and villages to those from further afield. There is no pretence here and everyone is welcome. Whether it is standing room only for an artist’s talk, or a single visitor on a wet Saturday afternoon, Cample Line is a space that seems to hold you, a space where you feel complete and can ask anything. The two current exhibitions at the gallery, both about time in one sense or another, underline this sense of completeness."
Continue reading the review at studiointernational.com