Exhibitions, Events, Talks, Learning Projects and more – find out what’s happening at Drawing Room!
Find out our opening hours, how to get here and learn more about our space & local area.
Drawing Room/Tannery Arts
Unit 1b, New Tannery Way
London, SE1 5WS
Our Learning projects make drawing relevant and accessible to our community – for schools, teachers, families & local groups. Come and Draw!
Free and open to all, our Library is a unique collection of around 4,000 books dedicated to the exploration of contemporary drawing.
Our Members support all that we do and enjoy exclusive events, talks, tours and studio visits – find out how you can join!
Buy publications related to our exhibitions, as well as unique artworks and limited editions.
Find out more about Drawing Room, what we do, and our relationship with studio provider Tannery Arts.
Tannery Arts is a small, independent charity concerned with supporting the professional development of emerging and established artists through the provision of affordable studios, promoting their practice through opportunities to exhibit work, develop projects, generate partnerships with local authorities, private property owners and social housing organisations as well as engage in learning activities.
Selected for the Drawing Room shop for the exhibition Everything we do is music.
Diagram of Historical Development of Fluxus and Other 4 Dimentional, Aural, Optic, Olfactory, Epithelial, and Tactile Art Forms
Fluxus founder George Maciunas (1931–78) first published his poster Diagram of Historical Development of Fluxus and Other 4 Dimentional, Aural, Optic, Olfactory, Epithelial and Tactile Art Forms in the Swedish magazine Kalejdoskop (issue three) in 1979. This issue of the magazine consisted of three accounts of Fluxus, one being Maciunas’ historical diagram and the others being two essays by Mats B. (one in English and one in Swedish) on the poster’s sleeve summarizing the movement. Primary Information’s new facsimile edition recreates all three as they originally appeared in 1979, housed in a printed card sleeve in a polybag.
Unfolded, the poster measures 17.5 x 47 inches.