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Journeys and Encounters


"Journeys and Encounters," an art exhibition by Greg Dobson and Meg Miller, was on display at Create in Kyle of Lochalsh June 15th - 28th. The exhibit blended myth and adventure, evoking childhood memories and sparking thought-provoking discussions. Visitors experienced a collection of artefacts that offered both personal and universal connections.

"For this exhibition, I constructed my pieces using re-cycled Free Press newspapers, beeswax and detritus washed up by the tide. My process integrates elements like research, gardening, beekeeping, mythology, and foraging. By repurposing discarded materials and reinterpreting old pieces, I explore life's cyclical nature and celebrate the beauty of renewal”.

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The Dreaming


"The Dreaming" is an art performance that draws from ancient traditions from both the East and the West to celebrate the natural world and the cycles of growth and decay. It is held at the autumn equinox, a time of balance when the days and nights are equal in length and the earth's axis is tilted neither towards nor away from the sun. As part of the performance, baskets filled with autumnal offerings such as hazelnuts, apples, and honey from bees are presented as a way to honour the gifts of the earth and the forces of nature. In the centre of the performance, there is a small fire, symbolising the warmth and light of the sun as well as the transformative power of fire. This fire is tended throughout the performance as a way to honour its importance in many ancient traditions.

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The Unquiet Skull

"The Unquiet Skull" blends ancient traditions from both the East and West to celebrate the natural world and the cycles of life and death. It took place on the spring equinox, a time of renewal and balance, and featured a rich tapestry of elements, including 108 oyster shells, a skull, a snake, milk, bhasma, incense, a candle, cardinal points and associations, a full moon, a yellow square, mala beads, and the Maha Mrityunjaya Mantra
Also joined by - Bird Song, 1 Honeybee, 1 Ginger Cat and 1 Black and White Cat

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Marigold Ceremony


On the autumn equinox, beneath the dramatic red and black peaks of the Cuillin mountain range, I performed the Marigold Ceremony in the secluded serenity of my back garden. Enveloped by trees and accompanied by the hum of a nearby apiary, this private performance became an intimate dialogue between artist and nature.​ Inspired by Eastern and Western traditions, the ceremony blended elements of nature, ritual, repetition, and fire. Using 108 marigolds, candles, and incense, I created a meditative and transformative experience, cultivating a deep connection with the natural elements. After the ceremony, the marigold flowers were infused with sweet almond oil to create a skin-nourishing healing potion. The Marigold Ceremony was a captivating personal journey, harmonising with the equinox and offering a unique, reflective interaction with nature.

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Landing Boards

In 2019, a collection of my works was exhibited at the Suttie Arts Space and The Small Gallery at Aberdeen Royal Infirmary as part of a graduate exhibition prize awarded by Grampian Hospital Arts Trust (GHAT). This exhibition was inspired by the landing board at the entrance of a beehive, which can provide insights into the health and activity of a bee colony. My intention with these pieces was to offer viewers a chance to step away from their daily worries and immerse themselves in the natural world, using art as a form of complimentary care during times of illness. I hoped to provide a sense of calm and solace to those experiencing health challenges.

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Panning for Gold


This project explores the mysteries of honeybees and their profound symbolism. I created six 'Temple Hives' from polystyrene salvaged from the North Sea, which were exhibited at Grays School of Art. These sculptures, integral to my performance 'Panning for Gold,' invite viewers to reflect on humanity's place in nature. In the sound installation 'Song of the Drone,' I honour male bees with ceramic hives, human and insect voices, healing 'bhasma,' and wax-impregnated sackcloth. This work aims to illuminate the often misunderstood role of drones, who, beyond inseminating the queen, may serve as 'Barometers of the hive' and caregivers to the brood.

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