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Keith Coventry studied Fine Art in Brighton from 1978 to 1981 before moving to do his MA at Chelsea School of Art. A painter, sculptor and curator, his fame as an artist began to spread with support from Charles Saatchi, who featured him in the Sensation exhibition in 1997.
Bob Gordon worked at the University of Brighton as a lecturer on graphic design, typography, digitally enhanced and manipulated imagery and the digital assembly of publishing resources within the media of print. He is an author and consultant working in the field of typographic design and education.
Since graduating, Phoebe has undertaken a number of artist residencies, in the UK, USA and Greenland.
In 2011, she won the British Ceramics Biennial £10,000 Spode Award and her winning piece, entitled Fragment.
Stuart Griffiths graduated in 1997. He won the Brighton Photo Fringe Biennale Open award in 2010 for his show Closer and that same year was awarded a bursary from the National Media Museum to make his first book The Myth Of The Airborne Warrior (Photoworks 2011).
Artist Alison Lapper studied at Brighton and was invited to become a member of the Mouth and Foot Painting Artists (MFPA) at the age of sixteen. She uses a range of media, from painting, photography and digital imaging to installation to explore her subjects.
Emma Crtichley has worked as an underwater image-maker for over ten years. She has exhibited extensively both nationally and internationally and developed works funded by The Photographer's Gallery, The National Media Museum, The Arts Council of England, The British Council and the Singapore International Foundation.
Professor Bruce Brown retired from the university in January 2016, having been Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Research, former Dean of the College of Arts and Humanities and a Professor of Design. He worked extensively with national research policy and assement, worked as a practicing designer for some years and specialised in design research with an emphasis on the social and cultural effects of visual
Illustrator Andrew Restall worked from 1964 for the Post Office designing stamps and building on an existing interest in typography and printing processes. From 1975 to 1990 he ran the illustration option of the BA (Hons) Visual Communication course at Brighton Polytechnic.
Chris Riddell studied Illustration at Brighton Polytechnic. He has drawn covers for Punch, Economist, New Statesman and Literary Review. and is Political Cartoonist on the Observer newspaper.
Designer Lin Cheung describes her practice as “shaped by a questioning and curious attitude towards what jewellery is and what it could be.”
In 2012, she won the commission to design the athletes' medals awarded at the London 2012 Paralympic Games.
Addison Cresswell was a highly successful comedy agent credited with steering the careers of stand up "alternative' comedians into mainstream radio and television during the 1980s.
Singer-songwriter and multi-instrumentalist Natasha Khan, otherwise known as Bat for Lashes, graduated from the University of Brighton Faculty of Arts with a Performance and Visual Arts BA(Hons).
Gillian Youngs was Professor of Digital Economy at the University of Brighton until 2016. Her work at the university was as an applied theorist, actively engaged in knowledge exchange, business and policy-related processes.
Gerald Fleuss is a freelance calligrapher, letterer, and illustrator specialising in heraldic design and painting, a practice which he started in 1974. He is a Fellow of the Society of Scribes and Illuminators and a member of the Art Workers’ Guild and the Double Crown Club.
Educated at Brighton School of Art in the early years of the Second World War, André Amstutz became an animator for Gaumont British (GB) Animation, before developing his career on a number of professional skills, including art directing for a number of leading British advertising agencies, poster designing and the prolific illustration of children’s books.
Artist Maisie Broadhead graduated from the Faculty of Arts with a 3D Design BA(Hons) in 2009. After working as a jeweller, Broadhead has begun creating photographs that exist as modern day reinterpretations of historical paintings where jewellery is at the centre of the image’s meaning.
Sculptor Tom Grimsey worked to integrate large-scale art projects into the fabric of urban regeneration. These ranged from monumental sculptures animated by sequenced fibre-optic lighting to more intimate, place-shaping landscapes to large steel climbing sculptures.
Louis Ginnett (1875-1946) was a painter primarily of portraits and interiors, a mural painter and a designer of stained glass. He exhibited widely in his lifetime, including at the Royal Academy, and was one of the British artists selected to be exhibited by the British Council in 1912 in Venice.
Born in Bradford in 1955, Paul Reas is one of a generation of photographers who helped re-define British Documentary Photography in the eighties through their use of colour and acerbic polemical observations.
Ian Potts was a highly successful painter and educator, leading the painting department at the Brighton College of Art. He worked primarily in watercolours, drawing on the traditions of British landscape art in the medium and bringing to it his own dynamic and creative vision. His subjects included the South East Coast of England, the Atlantic coast of France and the Mediterranean.
Prof George Hardie produced the artwork for Led Zeppelin’s debut album (1969). As a partner at NTA Studios, he designed many iconic record covers with the design group Hipgnosis, working on Pink Floyd’s "Dark Side of the Moon" (1973) and "Wish You Were Here" (1975), the beginning of a highly successful career.