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Travelling Companions
Alison Richard Building, Cambridge

2 March - 31 May 2020

This exhibition was conceived by curator and academic Ro Spankie in collaboration with Fay Ballard and Judy Goldhill who have been investigating memory, home, spirit of place and the role of the evocative objects in people's lives. 
Art at the Alison Richard Building, University of Cambridge,7 West Road, Cambridge CB3 9DT.
This exhibition is currently shut as part of  Cambridge University policy.

UCL North Cloisters and North Quad Observatory

25 October - 8 November 2018

Judy Goldhill together with Jane Grisewood is exhibiting her work of  4 Artists residencies at University College London.

Only The Sunny Hours
Brock Keep, Reading

20-24 June 2018

Only The Sunny Hours: Contemporary photography with a Brownie 127: Open Day on Saturday 23rd June, 12 noon - 6pm. Performances, short films, talks, discussions and readings by the artists, plus a Brownie 127 studio where you can dress up and be photographed, and an indoor Picnic, where you can sit, eat, drink and chat. At Openhand Openspace in the Grade II listed 1877 Brock Keep, 571 Oxford Road, Reading RG30 1HL.


Freud Museum, London

16 May - 18 July 2018

Curated by Caroline Garland, psychoanalyst

BREATHE presents two thought-provoking contemporary artists, Fay Ballard and Judy Goldhill, who both explore the central theme of parental loss throughout their practice. Breath, and the act of breathing, permeate the work of both artists, consciously and unconsciously, referencing not only personal loss, but also life as a creative force - Fay through drawing; Judy through photography, film and artist’s books.

Mapping The Final Frontier
Mills Centre, Highgate School

15-26 April 2013

An installation of work from Goldhill's recidencies in North and South America with the National Optical Astronomy Observatory.


Do you remember it - or weren't you there?
Gallery West, London

30 January - 3 March 2013

This exhibition brings together a diverse range of responsive multidisciplinary
works from seventeen invited artists with a shared experience of having witnessed one of Philip Lee and Cally Trench’s collaborative performances. Through these displays the exhibition will examine the role of the viewer whilst highlighting the challenges of preserving the presence, duration and location of performance art.


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