January 2012

The first of the 2012 series of individual exhibitions by Friends of the RWA opens in the Long Gallery with paintings by artist Friend Patricia Porter.

Patricia Porter

Saturday 14 January - Thursday 23 February 2012

The first of the 2012 series of individual exhibitions by Friends of the RWA opens in the Long Gallery with paintings by artist Friend Patricia Porter.

Appropriated images and text that explore the debris of popular culture.

J Patrick Boyle: There's No Emoticon For What I'm Feeling

20 January - 4 March 2012

Appropriated images and text that explore the debris of popular culture.

Bristol-based international street artist, Filthy Luker, is a site-specific installation artist specialising in hand-crafted inflatable sculptures.

Filthy Luker: Artist in Residence

20 January - 4 March 2012

Bristol-based international street artist, Filthy Luker, is a site-specific installation artist specialising in hand-crafted inflatable sculptures.

Black and white images of African elephants from an award-winning wildlife cinematographer and film-maker.

Martyn Colbeck: Wildlife Photography

8 January - Extended until 31 April

Black and white images of African elephants from an award-winning wildlife cinematographer and film-maker.

3D stereoscopic photography by Brian May of Queen.

A Village Lost and Found

8 January - 4 March

3D stereoscopic photography by Brian May of Queen.

Retrospective of sculptor and printmaker, Ivor Abrahams RA.

Ivor Abrahams RA: Eden and Other Suburbs

8 January - 4 March 2012

Retrospective of sculptor and printmaker, Ivor Abrahams RA.

Steam railways, aviation, wildlife and portraits from one of the UK's best-known painters

David Shepherd: A Crazy Life of Steam & Elephants

8 January - 12 February 2012

Steam railways, aviation, wildlife and portraits from one of the UK's best-known painters

A twenty-two foot high painted bronze statue stands on the RWA's balcony as a monumental and epic comment on social injustice.

Damien Hirst: Charity

Until May 2012

A twenty-two foot high painted bronze statue stands on the RWA's balcony as a monumental and epic comment on social injustice.