The Scoop at More London is an outdoor sunken amphitheatre with seating for 800. Throughout the summer months it regularly hosts a variety of free events. From films, music and theatre to local community events and activities the Scoop at More London is open to everyone.
June 5 – 28 fringe
July 3 – 26 music
Aug 7 to Sept 8 theatre
Sept 11 – 27 film
Pop Up Ping Pong proudly presents their latest incarnation: PUPP Shack Camden.
The PUPP Shack is a boutique-style ping-pong pop-up parlour featuring one Olympic-sized table combined with a street food diner offering dainty and delicious sliders by mini burger purveyors #BRGR. They use the finest ingredients, with their golden brioche buns sourced from Miller’s of Wimbledon and their grass-fed beef from The Ginger Pig butchers. A drinks bar will also be featured, with the legendary PUPP beer pong table (complete with regulation size and cup markings) making a stalwart appearance alongside it. Throughout the course of the four-day pop-up, expect events ranging from sporting competitions with prizes to ping-pong masterclasses and more.
Best of all, the ping pong and events are absolutely free!
An exhibition featuring Colombian, English and Danish artists Ivan Argote, Abigail Reynolds and the collective A Kassen. The works presented the exhibition engage with the use and manipulation of artefacts and the artists explore social experiences alongside a reflection on the status of the artwork.
From interventions which playfully and subversively address the public to sculptural compositions reflecting on cultural memories, the objects here play with their classification and reinvent themselves through actions such as dematerialization, rematerialzation and interconnexion.
Installation of classic furniture designs and new works by Charles and Ray Eames, Ronan and Erwan Bouroullec, Edward Barber and Jay Osgerby, Jasper Morrison and Verner Panton, displayed in a garden setting with seating areas in front of the museum.
Artists from East London and beyond have created an interactive experience for your eyes, ears, and even your nose. The basement of Shoreditch Town Hall has been transformed into a digital labyrinth for you to explore.
Over twenty unique digital installations will take you on a multisensory exploration through light displays, soundscapes and darkened corridors. Each of the exhibits will contain interactive aspects, from digital elements like twitter hashtags, to reactions to the movement of your body or the sounds you make as you move through a room.
Rachel Whiteread continues her exploration of positive and negative space, this time casting the interior of a garden shed using concrete.
Following the installation of her first permanent public sculpture in the UK at the Whitechapel Gallery last year, Rachel Whiteread now has a major new solo exhibition at Gagosian.
Her use of industrial casting to present negative space as a monolithic, solid form continues the practice behind her most famous works, including House (1993), Ghost (1990) and the enormous Boathouse (2010), which was installed on the water’s edge in the remote Nordic landscape of Røykenviken.
Richard Wilson is one of Britain’s most celebrated sculptors. He is known for his interventions in architectural space which draw heavily for their inspiration from the worlds of engineering and construction and are characterised by concerns with size and structural daring.
20:50 was first created in 1987 and was shown as a permanent installation at the Saatchi Gallery.
Cartographies of Life and Death marks the bicentenary of John Snow (1813–1858). The exhibition celebrates his famous inquiry into the cholera outbreaks of 1850s London, and the lasting significance of his work in the fields of disease mapping and public health. Historical documents from the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine (LSHTM) Library & Archives, the Wellcome Library, the Museum of London and the London Metropolitan Archives, some on display for the first time, are shown alongside specially commissioned contemporary artworks. Conceived as a disease mapping ‘detective’ trail, the exhibition invites you to chart your own journey of discovery across different sites and ways of mapping.