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10 July – 13 August 2020



‘Tomorrow: London’ presents the work of twenty graduates of Fine Art Masters courses from the London colleges of Central Saint Martins, Goldsmiths, Royal College of Art, Royal Academy Schools and Slade School of Fine Art. Each week, work by five artists is featured, concluding with a showcase bringing together all the exhibited graduates.

In celebration and support of Fine Art education in London, ‘Tomorrow: London’ offers a platform for a diverse range of artistic voices engaged with many current and urgent cultural debates including identity politics, de-colonialisation, shared and personal histories and environmental issues.

Graduates have been selected by members of White Cube’s curatorial team: Irene Bradbury, Hannah Gruy, Susannah Hyman, Toby Kamps, Capucine Perrot and Soraya Rodriguez.

All sales proceeds will go directly to the artist.

Alexander Dixon | Alice Bucknell | Anna Perach | Bo Choy | Christopher Hartmann | Ella McVeigh | Emily Moore | Harminder Judge | Januario Jano | Lydia Petit | Max Limbu | Olga Ulmann | Olivia Sterling | Olivia Sterling | Michael Forbes | Peter Spanjer | Sean Tseng | Sholto Blissett | Teresa Arede | Paola Estrella | Victoria Cantons

Lydia Pettit

Born 1991 in Baltimore, Maryland
Lives and works in London

‘My works are confrontational depictions of my own inward gaze, forcing the viewer to reckon with the realities of my body and mind, and their own viewpoints on the struggles women face with sexual abuse, trauma, body politics, and mental health.’ - Lydia Pettit, 2020

Peter Spanjer

Born 1994 in Bremen, Germany

Lives and works in London

‘My work has always had a layer of sensuality, sexuality and a certain softness and vulnerability which can be traced to my personal battles with breaking away from identified gender roles within a black household.’ - Peter Spanjer, 2020

Olivia Sterling

Born 1996 in Peterborough, England

Lives and works in London

'I explore blackness and whiteness and racism’s small indignities through slapstick. Set in kitchens, playgrounds and bathrooms, and peppered with letters denoting skin colours, my works chart the ways whiteness oozes into everyday life like a sticky liquid.' - Olivia Sterling, 2020

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