Thursday 18 January 2024
6-8pm (drop-in session)
Soho Revue (Stand P5, Platform Section)

Inspired by Nooka Shepherd’s Tarot etching series, join the artist herself as well as Soho Revue printmaker James Randell for a demonstration at Soho Revue’s Platform stand. Participants will learn about the rich history of the medium, gain insight into the artist’s process, and create a drypoint etching using recycled materials to take home with them.  

All Talks, Tours, Performances and Demos are free to attend with a valid ticket to London Art Fair.  This is a drop-in session – no need to book.

Book your ticket to London Art Fair to register your place for the free Talks Programme. 

If you have already purchased your ticket to the Fair, click here to register for talks. 

James Randell (b.1992) is a printmaker, multidisciplinary artist and educator from South-East London and based in Camberwell. James established the print studio at Soho Revue in May 2023 where he collaborates with artists on printed editions. James learned printmaking at Artichoke Print Workshop, London Print Studio and Bainbridge Print. He graduated from a BA Fine Art (International) at the University of Leeds and University of California, Berkeley in 2015 and MA Art & Design in Education at UCL Institute of Education in 2023. James co-founded and curated a critical community and platform for emerging artists, The Rectory Project in Poplar, East London, 2016-20, and led Hart School, an alternative art education course for and by neurodiverse adults at Hart Club, 2021-22.  When not in his own studio, James is a freelance teacher and facilitator with charity Bow Arts.

Nooka Shepherd (b.1998) works between London and Dorset and studied at the Slade School of Art 2017-2020 BFA Hons Fine Art, Painting. Recent group shows include Surrealism & Witchcraft at Lamb Gallery, Coalescence at Contemporary Six and East of the Sun, West of the Moon at Soho Revue.  

Shepherd’s practice is the creation of their living, internal landscape. The artist is interested in the intimate, the handmade and the obsessional, their practice aiming to communicate a deeply personal relationship to the natural world and the unseen spheres of reality; the creative process becoming a means of communication with more than human forms of life. They wish to understand the creative act as an attempt to connect with those who have gone before, reaching back beyond the human to our animal, plant, and microbial ancestors.