Art in the Barn on Hadrian's Wall
Dates & Times
Every Saturday and Sunday
between 22nd April - 2nd September 2018
Hours: 11am - 4pm
On the outer west edges of Northumberland you will find Green Croft, a farmstead located between Greenhead and Gilsland, sitting directly on the line of Hadrian’s Wall.
Originally called Foul Town, the buildings date from the early 18th century however the stone from which they are built was likely plundered from Hadrian’s Wall.
Visual artist Imogen Cloët and sound artist Kit Haigh have been commissioned to make a new temporary art installation that reflects on the sights, sounds and essence of these historic farm buildings located within the World Heritage Site.
Find more ABOUT THE WORK
Find more ABOUT THE ARTISTIC TEAM
Presented in the Threshing Barn that backs on to the national trail, Art in the Barn is ONLY accessible by foot. So whether visiting Northumberland National Park, having a day out at Birdoswald or Roman Army Museum or downloading one of our suggested walks, make us part of your exploration of the Northumbrian / Cumbrian landscape. Click GETTING HERE for nearest parking and SUGGESTED WALKS for making us part of your day out.
With our onsite pop-up cafe BAIT Box we hope you will feel refreshed, revived and inspired.
People who have supported us
Art in the Barn would not have been possible without financial support from Arts Council England and Northumberland National Park. We are also pleased to be part of the Inspired Programme for Great Exhibition of the North 2018. We would like say thank you to people that have supported us and given encouragement. Durham City Workshop for the metal work and Russell Kirk for the stems. James Froment and John Smith for their work on the install. Philippa Craig, Mandy Roberts and especially Ruth Dickinson at Northumberland National Park. Ranger, Jason Trinder, for his advice on suggested walks. Wendy Scott at Northumberland Arts Development. Kathryn Davidson, the Hadrian Singers & Haltwhistle Walking Festival for their positivity and general support. Archeologist Gerry Martin who quite literally dug around the installation. Finally the artists without which none of this would be happening.