page 1
page 2
page 3
page 4
page 5
page 6
page 7
page 8
page 9
page 10
page 11
page 12
page 13
page 14
page 15
page 16
page 17
page 18
page 19
page 20
page 21
page 22
page 23
page 24
page 25
page 26
page 27
page 28
page 29
page 30
page 31
page 32
page 33
page 34
page 35
page 36
page 37
page 38
page 39
page 40
page 41
page 42
page 43
page 44
page 45
page 46
page 47
page 48
page 49
page 50
page 51
page 52
page 53
page 54
page 55
page 56
page 57
page 58
page 59
page 60
page 61
page 62
page 63
page 64
page 65
page 66
page 67
page 68
page 69
page 70
page 71
page 72
page 73
page 74
page 75
page 76

Left:Tate Britain, theoriginal gallery,opened in 1897 Tate Britain, the original Tate Gallery, atMillbank in London opened in 1897 onthe site of the former Penitentiary. It wasdesigned to house the collection of19th-century British painting andsculpture given to the nation by SirHenry Tate, together with some Britishpaintings transferred from the NationalGallery in Trafalgar Square.The original building has undergone anumber of expansions since it opened.Known as Tate Britain since 2000, thegallery houses the National Collection ofBritish art from 1500 to the present dayincluding The Turner Bequestof 300 oilpaintings and thousands of drawingsand watercolours by Britain's greatRomantic Artist, J.M.W Turner. Many ofthese are on display in Tate Britain'sClore Gallery and more can be viewed inthe Prints and Drawings Room.Tate Liverpool, the 'Tate of the North',was intended to be the home of thenational collection of modern art in thenorth of England. It was to have adistinct identity from the Tate in London. Opened in 1988, Tate Liverpool is abeautiful art gallery that exhibits the verybest of modern and contemporary art.Situated at the Albert Dock, a WorldHeritage site, the gallery has magnificentviews over the river Mersey and isconveniently located within walkingdistance of Liverpool's top attractions. By the late 1980s it was clear the Tate Collection had hugelyoutgrown the Millbank site and it was decided that there shouldbe a new galleryin London to display theinternational moderncomponent of the Tate Collection.One collection, fourvery different galleriesMillbank, Bankside, Porthmeor Beach and Albert Dock. Tateis a family of four galleries, each with its own unique personalityNOT TO BEMISSED Tate BritainWatercolour 16 Feb-21 Aug50NADFAS REVIEW / SPRING 2011www.nadfas.org.uk

ADVERTORIALwww.nadfas.org.ukNADFAS REVIEW / SPRING 201151Shaley were selected for a design thatechoed the shapes of the formergasworks, including the rotundawhich forms the heart of the gallery.As the Tate Collection has grown overthe years, the buildings that house ithave become as iconic as some of theartworks within them. With this in mind,Tate offers not only guided tours of theexhibitions and displays but also of thearchitecture and history of the sites. Guided tours of the permanentcollection are available at Tate Modernand Tate Britain. To find out more abouttemporary exhibitions, groups can booka private talk with a Tate Lecturer. Talksand tours last for one hour and cost £9per person (minimum group sizes apply). Call 020 7887 4946 to book.To arrange a visit to the Prints andDrawings Room at Tate Britain, call 020 7887 4946 to discuss your groupsrequirements. Tate Liverpool offers aprogramme of tours and talks for groupsof all sizes. Guided tours cost from £5per person with a minimum price of£50. Call 0151 702 7400 to book.Tate St Ives offers guided tours andpractical artist-led workshops to groupsvisiting the gallery and the BarbaraHepworth Museum and SculptureGarden. These can be tailored to suit thegroup's requirements, prices available onrequest. Call 01736 791114 to book.Groups are welcome at all Tate sitesand entry to Tate Britain, Tate Modernand Tate Liverpool is free to see thepermanent collection. For groups of 10or more visiting temporary exhibitionsMonday to Friday, Tate offers a £1discount per ticket whenbooked inadvance. Call 020 7887 8888 or visitwww.tate.org.uk for more details. NOT TO BEMISSED Tate ModernMiró11 Apr-11 SepThe former power station at Banksidewas selected as the site for Tate Modernin 1994, and in 1995 Swiss architectsHerzog and De Meuron were appointedto convert the building into a gallery.That their proposal retained much of theoriginal character of the building was akey factor in this decision. The iconicpower station consisted of a stunning35m high and 152m long turbine hall,with boiler house alongside it. Theturbine hall provides a dramatic entrancearea and exhibition space while actingas a reminder of the industrial roots ofthis imposing riverside presence.Tate St Ivesopened in June 1993although proposals for a permanentgallery dedicated to showing the work ofartists living in and around St Ives hadbeen under discussion since the 1960s. Tate formed a close link with St Iveswhen it took over the management ofthe Barbara Hepworth Museum andSculpture Garden in 1980. In 1988a building was chosen on the siteof a former gasworks overlookingPorthmeor Beach in Cornwall.Architects Eldred Evan and DavidNOT TO BEMISSED Tate LiverpoolMagritte24 Jun-16 OctNOT TO BEMISSED Tate St IvesBarbara Hepworth Museum and Sculpture GardenAbove: London'sMillenniumBridge leads tothe impressiveformer powerstation that isnow Tate ModernBelow: Book agroup guidedtour at St Ives Right: TateLiverpool housesthe nationalcollection ofmodern art in thenorth of EnglandImages: © Tate Photography