Richer London

An International Education,
A London Location,
A Global Future

Mr Jeremy Danziger

Mr Jeremy Danziger

Mr Jeremy Danziger

Assistant Professor for Art and Design 0.5 FTE

Jeremy Danziger is a London born sculptor and printmaker. He studied at Camberwell School of Arts and Crafts, London; and Goldsmiths’ College of Art, London University. He holds a BA (Hons) in sculpture and drawing and a postgraduate Advanced Diploma in printmaking. As a practicing artist he exhibits his work through a number of venues in London that have included The Mall Galleries, The Gallery, Cork Street and the 2nd and 4th International Drawing Biennials. Danziger also undertakes both private and public commissions with work in The Towner Gallery permanent print collection and bronze altarpieces and crucifixion of St Wilfrid’s Convent Chelsea. He has recently completed a series of 26 drawings using non perspective references to the picture plane while acknowledging viewer anticipation of illusory space. These works are to be reproduced as a limited edition book titled ‘One, Two, 3,4,5.

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I teach on:
I teach on the Art, Design and Media major that in my view has a particular part to play within the raft of art and design provision within London. The programme offers students an opportunity to engage is a broad based discussion through practical and theoretical experiences as to the changing nature and impact of technologies on traditional disciplines and the merging of those disciplines as they continuously reinvent themselves to meet creative and commercial challenges.

Some of the courses I teach:
ADM 3105 – Cycling The Square
ADM 3170 – Foundations in Spatial Design
ADM 3165 – Foundations in Printmaking
ADM 4210 – Stamping Authority

Research Interest & Expertise:
The central research focus is historical and cultural modes of visual communication outside Western conventions of one and two point perspectives with particular focus on Polynesian schematic language and the use of orthographic projections within Mughal painting of the 17th and 18th centuries.