Artwork by new masters.
Artwork produced by teachers on a unique university education course is on display this week.
The exhibits ( which include work produced with pinhole cameras, latex latex, emulsion of a polymer (e.g., rubber) in water (see colloid). Natural latexes are produced by a number of plants, are usually white in color, and often contain, in addition to rubber, various gums, oils, and waxes. casts and even icing bags ( have been produced by students on Northumbria University's MA in fine art and education who are due to graduate in a few weeks' time.
The masters course is one of only a handful across the country which is aimed primarily at art teachers and is supported by the National Society for Education in Art and Design (NSEAD NSEAD National Society for Education in Art and Design ). It has been run as a collaboration with the Baltic Centre for Contemporary Art The Baltic Centre for Contemporary Art is an international centre for contemporary art located on the south bank of the river Tyne at the foot of the Gateshead Millennium Bridge in Gateshead, Northern England. in Gateshead, with many of the tutorials held at Baltic.
Students also have access to Baltic's library and archive as well as opportunities within the education and public programme.
Course leader Helen Baker said: "The course is for those people who want to continue their professional development and feed art into their teaching in a more connected way.
"It's a great way of revitalising art education as well as supporting teachers with their own art practice." Graham Mason, who teaches art at the Royal Grammar School There are several schools of the name Royal Grammar School in the United Kingdom:
He said: "I've already held workshops with my pupils using this technique and they find it a lot of fun and interact with this style of art extremely well."
Work by students on the course will be on display at Northumbria University's Squires Building until this Friday.