Food in the Arts
H2010 - The Cave - large-scale exhibition of installations, films, sounds, images, paintings, drawings and texts, inspired by, and interpreting the 2010 Coppiapo mining accident. (ongoing project)
We are producers of films, promoters of concerts and festivals, and the publisher of the Food in the Arts website. We make site specific installations and digital films for gallery exhibition.
The company has a wide background in European film production, in the Netherlands, France and Hungary, and of presenting arts festivals in London, Harwich and s'Hertogenbosch.
From 1979-1984, Tim lectured in fine art and art history at the City Literary Institute, The City University and the Central University of Iowa.
He has published many articles and reviews in the UK, USA and Australia: in Art Monthly, Contemporary Review and The Sunday Times. Tim has also written for the UK Government website and is a registered Guardian journalist. Between 1980-1984 he worked as the script reader for Goldcrest Films - the company of Lord Puttnam, as well as the personal script reader to Lord Attenborough.
Between 1984-1988, while living in the Southern Netherlands, he co-ordinated the second Reder European Junior Piano Festival under the auspice of the European Cultural Foundation, Philips Industries b.v and NOS 2 TV.
In London, he has organised concerts of new music at the Royal Festival Hall, Purcell Room and St. John's Smith Square. In 1997, he founded the Harwich Film Festival, which was supported by the BFI, Anglia TV, the Arts Council Lottery Fund, Eastern Arts Board and the Foundation for Sports and the Arts.
In 1998 and 2000, he programmed the films for the London Food Film Fiesta at the Riverside Studios, Hammersmith. In 2001, he began developing the Food in the Arts information website, which now extends to 400 pages, having grown into an international directory concerning food and its connection with the arts.
Tim is a Churchill Fellow and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts. His drawings were exhibited at the RA Summer Exhibition (1981) and the Hayward Annual (1982).