Decima gallery

Decima Gallery is a London-based arts projects organisation with a reputation for irreverent projects,[1] according to a 2008 article in The London Paper:

ART for sex, gay claims for Jesus, pantomime cows – all standard fare for infamous London gallery Decima. The space, formerly in a Bermondsey back street, built up a rep in the late 90s for its headline-grabbing stunts. There was the Fuck Art and Pimp exhibition, where Angela Marshall offered her drawings for blow jobs (later unveiled as a spoof), the show Was Jesus a Homosexual?, and the time Decima’s joint curators Alex Chappel and David West gratecrashed the Tate dressed as a pantomime cow to “make people think”.[2]
—Jessica Holland, The London Paper

Also known as Decima Projects or Decima International Arts, but more commonly simply referred to as "Decima", it is owned/managed by David West,[1][2][3][4] Alex Chappel,[1][2][4][5] Larry McGinity [5] and Mark Reeves.[4][5]

Decima have occupied various physical spaces since 1997 and have also staged a number of projects hosted by other venues, in London and around the world, including major London spaces such as the Tate Modern, the Victoria & Albert Museum and the Whitechapel Gallery. Decima have also staged many conceptual, event-based and media-based projects.[2][5] Ralph Rugoff in Frieze called them "Neo-Publicists", as they do not just seek press coverage, but use the mass media as their artistic medium.[6]

As well as doing art projects, events, and club nights, Decima deals in limited edition books and prints, specialising in Gilbert and George[7] and Stephen Gill.



David C.West worked with the Factual Nonsense Gallery alongside Joshua Compston before Compston's death on March 5, 1996.[8] Among projects on which they collaborated was The Jack Duckworth Memorial Clinic,[9] a spoof clinic for soap opera addicts.

In 1996, David C. West along with Alex Chappel formed a "media terrorist" group called a.r.t. (a reasonable thought). "We use the media as a canvas for art", explained David C. West:[10] "Stunts have included running a clinic for soap opera addicts and launching The Dennis Nilsen Tour Company.".[6][11] This is thought to be the earliest incarnation of what is now known as Decima.

Decima Street 1997-2000

The group's name originates from the address of their first gallery space[2][12] which was officially launched in February 1998 at 3 Decima Studios, Decima Street, London SE1.[13][14]

The gallery was first occupied on August 31, 1997 by Guy Hilton, Philip Hunt, Alex Chappel and Matthew John Andrew. Guy Hilton left before the first show (he later went on to found the Guy Hilton Gallery with Angela Friese in London's East End, in 2005.) On February 12, 1998 the gallery was launched with a show named "Scott",[13][14] which was organised by Matthew John Andrew and Philip Hunt.

In April 1998, Decima was reported to stage "Fuckart & Pimp, a show that purported to feature a female artist producing paintings while having sex with clients .[15][16][17][18]

With delicious predictability, the Great British Public were incensed." The show was in fact a hoax. [19][20]

Philip Hunt and Matthew John Andrew left in November 1998 after which, Decima was managed by Alex Chappel and David C. West.

On the 21st August 98, Decima sent a fax to the Tate informing them that they would be bringing a real cow to the Gallery to "show where food and sex connect with the world of art". It turned out to be the artists themselves as a Pantomime Cow. At this time, the artist Derrick Welsh was represented by and closely affiliated to Decima.[2][21]

In April 1999, Decima attempted to cause another splash with a show entitled "Was Jesus a Homosexual?" which was organised in conjunction with political philosopher Richard Morley. The Independent's Pandora column reported "Gilbert and George have installed part of a 100-year-old fountain they purchased recently, which featured the inscription "Jesus said if any man thirst let him come to me and let him drink". This now reads "Jesus said let him come". Another exhibitor, Piers Wardle, has made a crucifix with wooden balls attached by a "string that can be played with" and called it The Miracle of Holy Balls. Charles Sayer's canvas of a naked woman, legs apart, is displayed alongside eight framed biblical texts and entitled Anti-Christ I awake thee. The piece de resistance is Andrew Putland's untitled triptych depicting a black Jesus and black disciples engaged in fellatio with Christ."[22] The exhibition also featured Swedish artist Anna Livia Löwendahl-Atomic.

When the original gallery space closed in January 2000 the name Decima continued to be used by Chappel and West for art projects.

In limbo 2000-2007

Decima steadily continued organising and participating in projects during 2000-2007, albeit far less frequently. During this time, those involved with Decima became involved with other off-shoot and related projects.

In 2005, The Upstairs Gallery in Clerkenwell Green, London was opened by Alex Chappel and Fiona Watson while the Guy Hilton Gallery was opened in Spitalfields, London, and an art / book sales website was launched by David C. West. The latter two still exist in February 2010.

Gallery 2 in Hackney Wick

Decima opened an art gallery in a former peanut factory in London's Hackney Wick area [7][23] on February 23, 2008 with a launch show "The Famous, The Infamous and the Really Quite Good".[2]

In March 2008, Decima began a collaboration with local galleries Elevator and Residence and local studios to plan a local Arts Festival, called Hackney Wicked. In August 8, The first Hackney Wicked festival went ahead.[23]

Also during 2008, Decima launched their online project 'Decima TV' by webcasting a "chat show" in which comedian Aaron Barschak conducted a series of interviews with artists, namely the artists Bob & Roberta Smith,[24] Franko B and Mark McGowan.

Decima are on record as sceptical about the 2012 Olympics, which is planned for the Hackney Wick area. They comment in an article by Fay Nicholson "Relational Aesthetics"[25]

The Hackney Wick Decima Gallery space closed late 2008 - early 2009.

Without walls, 2009

Decima were criticised in January 2009 following an exhibition on Sunday 18th where they utilised images of missing three year old schoolgirl Madeleine McCann in pornographic artwork.[1] The exhibition was branded "appalling and completely insensitive" by the NSPCC.[26]

Decima hit back with a detailed letter explaining their intentions published in the Hackney Gazette on February 18, 2009.[1]

In another statement published in the Hackney Gazette, those running Decima said "Decima Gallery was over three days subjected to dozens of people from Liverpool literally kicking the door in. We have just got new studio tenants and six of them were in the gallery over the weekend and were terrified......Losing these tenants and goodwill of our landlord, Decima Gallery in Hackney Wick had to close it doors on January 28 for the final time, leaving several planned exhibitions in confusion."

In July 2009, Decima exhibited in the Ghetto Gallery, Split, Croatia[4] and went on to stage notable exhibitions in Kreuzberg, Berlin, Germany; Piccadilly, London and the Tate Modern, London.

As well as exhibitions, in 2009 Decima also organised various film projects, performance projects, art fairs, live music events and even a Berlin rave.

Exhibitions and projects

A selection of exhibitions and projects organised by or involving Decima Gallery. Most dates are approximate: where an accurate date is shown, this refers to the launch date.

1997 and earlier

Related projects which pre-date Decima:

  • 1995: The Jack Duckworth Memorial Clinic.[9]
  • 1996: A.R.T. A Reasonable Thought Zine Project.[6][10]
  • 1996: The Dennis Nilsen Tour Company.[6][10]
  • 1997: August 9: The Live Stock Market London. Offered Pantomime Cow rides. Organised by Gavin Turk and the Factual Nonsense Trust.[8]

All 1998 events held at Decima Gallery, London SE1, UK unless otherwise stated.

  • 1998: February: Scott - the inaugural show (reviewed in Time Out Feb 25th 1998).[13][14] Curated by Matthew John Andrew and Philip Hunt.
  • 1998: March: 290¼ pounds - the first solo exhibition of Matt Calderwood. Curated by Alex Chappel & Amy Plant.[27]
  • 1998: April: Fuckart & Pimp - an conceptual media hoax event by Alex Chappel and David C. West - launched 17 April 1998.[2][6][15][16][17][19][20][28][29]
  • 1998: May 29: VOIDance - a performance by Gitta Wellbe. Curated by Philip Hunt.
  • 1998: May 29: Instrument - a performance by Angelica Fernando. Curated by Philip Hunt.
  • 1998: May 29: Vibrating Wall - site specific installation by Philip Hunt.
  • 1998: Split - group show by St. Martins graduates. Curated by Matthew John Andrew and Philip Hunt.
  • 1998: June:Lost and Found - a group show including Simon Starling. Curated by Annalise Hollis by invitation of Matthew John Andrew.
  • 1998: Marginal Platform [Blue Lagoon] solo installation by Wendy Bornholdt.[30]
  • 1998: The Decima Banquet featuring the Blue Museum's Jack Diamond, Rart & Sete's penis casserole and make up artist to the stars Sharon Dowsett
  • 1998: The Sofa Show - Matt Calderwood and Louise Camrass.
  • 1998: Summer: Inter-gallery 5-a-side art football tournament against White Cube Gallery, Victoria Miro Gallery and others. Organised by Sam's Salon and held at Spitalfields Market, London.
  • 1998: August 21: Daisy The Pantomime Cow goes to the Tate Gallery[2][21] performance outside the Tate Britain Gallery, Millbank, London.
  • 1998: August 31: The Diana Weekend[31]
  • 1998: October Framed - The Media as Canvas.[6][10]
  • 1998: December: Arsed - a group show by Rart and Sete,[32] Derrick Welsh and Alison Chan.

All 1999 events held at Decima Gallery, London SE1, UK unless otherwise stated.

  • 1999: February 12: Laura White - Decima Gallery.[33][34]
  • 1999: The Arts Club Exhibition No.2
  • 1999: The Windy Nook Chip Shop at the Waygood Gallery, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, UK.
  • 1999: Gavin Turk's Rubbish by the "Little Artists", John Cake and Darren Neave. Solo show.
  • 1999: The Arts Club Exhibition featuring The Little Artists.
  • 1999: April: Was Jesus a Homosexual included Gilbert & George, Piers Wardle, Rart & Sete, Jayaram Khadka and Charles Sayer.[2][22][35]
  • 1999: June 8: The Leeds 13 Degree Show - Decima exhibited as an "artist" in this show in Leeds, doing a "Diana the Dancing Cow" performance alongside Bank, Barbara Hepworth, The Chapman Brothers, Damian Hirst, Georgina Starr, Jeff Koons, Jo Spence, Kurt Schwitters, Marcel Duchamp and Sam Taylor-Wood among others.[36]
  • 1999: July: Susan Mihalski's All-new Adoption Agency - solo show.
  • 1999: August: Diana Goes to the Seaside performance at Cap d'Agde Resort, France.[2]
  • 1999: September The Time Has Come as part of the Articultural Show, South Bank, London. Featuring Piers Wardle and organised by Gavin Turk.
  • 2000: Derrick Welsh - The F@ c@ s@ on the m@ at Bacon Street Studios, London. Organised by Alex Chappel & Lynn Wilson.
  • 2001: September Maslen & Mehra - Drift, the film at 291 Gallery, Hackney, London.
  • 2002: Micalefalob at 291 Gallery, Hackney, London.
  • 2002: Daykinisms at Tinsy Space, Brick Lane, London.
  • 2004: The Joke's on Us - Although not organised by Decima, this Show at De-luxe Arts, Hoxton Square, London, was organised by Robert Urquahart and Anna Lewis and featured a video by Alex Chappel, an installation by David C. West, a photograph by Decima and rude embroidery by Derrick Welsh.
  • 2005: May: Piers & Micalef - Are You Thinking What We're Thinking? at Upstairs Gallery, Clerkenwell, London. Organised by Alex Chappel & Fiona Watson to coincide with United Kingdom general election, 2005;
  • 2005: June: Dead Derrick - a Derrick Welsh retrospective at Upstairs Gallery, Clerkenwell, London.
  • 2007: May: The Surrealist's Ball at the Victoria & Albert Museum, London. "Sad Fan Raffle" performance by David C. West and Stephen Micalef. Organised by Rosie Cooper.
  • 2007: June 30: The Last Puff at the Golden Heart pub, London. Exhibition to mark the last smoking day in public places in England. Included drawings of cigarettes by many notable figures and celebrities, including Jarvis Cocker, David Hockney, Sarah Lucas, Dinos Chapman, Vic Reeves and Malcolm McLaren.

All 2008 events held at Decima Gallery, Hackney Wick, London E3, UK (unless otherwise stated).

  • 2008: February: The Famous, the Infamous and the Really Quite Good.The opening show at Decima Gallery, Hackney Wick, London. Including Gilbert and George, Gavin Turk, and even Primrose Hill socialite Sadie Frost.[2][34]
  • 2008: April: Micalef for Mayor project.
  • 2008: April: The Decima Easter Auction compered by actress and singer Paloma Faith.
  • 2008: May 17: Piers & Micalef - Banksy versus Barksy.[37]
  • 2008: May 28: Shiv Mishra Solo show of the Indian artist.
  • 2008: May 31: The Decima Editions Launch & Art Fair.[38]
  • 2008: May: Decima TV presents an interview with Bob & Roberta Smith interviewer Aaron Barschak.[24][39]
  • 2008: May: Decima TV presents an interview with Mark McGowan interviewer Aaron Barschak
  • 2008: June 5: Mind the Step - Camberwell College Drawing MA show.
  • 2008: June 7: Decima TV presents an interview with Franko B interviewer Aaron Barschak
  • 2008: Illegal Dog Fight at the Elevator Gallery, Hackney Wick, London.
  • 2008: June 13: Iceberg Enters Obelisk at the Whitechapel Gallery, London. Screening of film 'Illegal Dog Fight'.
  • 2008: June 21: The Decima Artists Show with live music by Paloma Faith.
  • 2008: July 19: The Decima Arts Club featuring Piers Jamson.
  • 2008: August 9: The Art Olympics. Featured Stephen Micalef, Piers Wardle and Stephen Gill.[23]
  • 2008: August: The Hackney Wicked Festival - co-founders and co-organisers of the first festival in 2008.[23] Various venues around Hackney Wick.
  • 2008: Summer: The Cowboy Art Fair. Organised by Geraldine Ryan. Featuring Piers Wardle, Stephen Micalef, Spiritwo and others[40]
  • 2008: Condensation 08 show curated by Robson Cesar.
  • 2008: September 6: Decima at Bestival showed with Stranger than Paradise Club at the Polka Tent, dressed as dogs, at the Bestival Festival 08, The Isle of Wight, UK.
  • 2008: September 13: Decima at Stranger than Paradise at Dex Club, Brixton, London. Dog Dancing performance.
  • 2008: November 8: Decima at "A Night of Hackney Adventures" at the Round Chapel, Clapton, London. Organised by Stephen Gill.
  • 2008: December 4: Decima TV presents Byron Pritchard v East End Lights filmed at Beyond Retro, London [41]
  • 2008: December 13: The Decima Christmas Art Fair & Nativity Play Organised by Kate Kotcheff, daughter of Ted Kotcheff. Art fair featured Carlo Zenone.
  • 2009: January 18: An Afternoon of Hardcore Porn project. Held in Clapton, London.[1]
  • 2009: January 24: Micalef for Poet Laureate project, launched at Pages of Hackney bookshop, Clapton, London.[42]
  • 2009: April 17: Decima on Resonance FM radio broadcast, London.
  • 2009: May 23: Decima Charity Fundraising Ball held at McGinity Hall, Hackney, London.
  • 2009: June: The Art Car Boot Fair at Brick Lane, London. Dressed as dogs.
  • 2009: July 24: It's All Over Banksy Mark Reeves and the Decima Dogs at Ghetto Gallery, Split, Croatia.[4]
  • 2009: August 1: Come Back Decima, all is forgiven as part of the Hackney Wicked Festival, Hackney Wick, London.[23]
  • 2009: September 11: Britain's Rubbish Fundraiser live event held at the George Tavern, Whitechapel, London, in association with La Bouche Magazine. Featuring Tymon Dogg, The Coolness, The Fucks, Stephen Gill, Simon Ould, Mark McGowan, Paul Sakoilsky, Nova, Tricity Vogue, Stephen Micalef, Piers Wardle, Mark Reeves, cApStAn StRiNg, , Vicki Gold & David C West.[43]
  • 2009: October: Asphalt Handbag, a rave in Berlin. Co-organised by Private Lives[44]
  • 2009: October 30: Britain's Rubbish at Molecular Studio, Berlin, Germany. Featuring over 50 artists including Gilbert & George, Featherhouse, Piers Wardle, Darren Coffield and Gavin Turk. Co-organised by Molecular Studio.[43][45][46][47]
  • 2009: November 21: We're Dreamin' of a Rubbish Xmas! live music event held at the George Tavern, Whitechapel, London, in association with La Bouche Magazine. Acts included Beastellabeast, Nova, Douce Angoisse and The Annual Decima Nativity Play, in its second year, again directed by Kate Kotcheff.[48][49]
  • 2009: November: Xmas Rubbish art fair event, London.[48][49]
  • 2009: December 19: Smash & Grab - Louise Camrass & Nelly Dimitranova - opening event at 97 Clerkenwell Road, Camden, London. Assisted by Camden Council.[50]
  • 2009: December 12 & 13: The Decima Turnip Prize at the Tate Modern Gallery, as part of Rob Pruitt's Flea Market, itself part of the exhibition "Pop Life: Art in a Material World".[51]
  • 2009: December 4: What Happens After the Ball? at Decima Clark West, Piccadilly, London. Organised by Decima, Nomad Galleries and Jackie Clark.[52]
  • 2010: January 7: Pop Up - Louise Camrass & Nelly Dimitranova - closing event at 97 Clerkenwell Road, Camden, London. Assisted by Camden Council[50]

See also

Artists, individuals and organisations Decima work with or have worked with, and other related articles:

Aaron Barschak • Adam Dant • Art of the United KingdomBanksy • Bob & Roberta Smith • Contemporary artDarren CoffieldDavid HockneyDavid ShaylerFranko B • Gilbert & George • Gary HartGavin TurkHarry PyeJarvis CockerJoshua CompstonLittle Artists • Louise Camrass • Mark McGowanMatt Calderwood • Micalef • Neil Zakiewicz • Paloma Faith • Piers Wardle • Sadie FrostSimon Starling • Stephen Gill (photographer) • Tymon DoggVic ReevesYoung British Artists


  1. ^ a b c d e f C. West, David; Chappel, Alex (18 February 2009). "MADDIE: NO APOLOGIES". The Hackney Gazette (London: Argent). Retrieved 13/2/10. "to state that Decima has faced "universal condemnation" is simply incorrect" 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Holland, Jessica (12 February 2008). "Decima-tion in E3 - Shock gallery The Decima Gallery joins an east London art revolution". The London Paper (London: News International): p. 13. Retrieved 7 February 2010. "ART for sex, gay claims for Jesus, pantomime cows – all standard fare for infamous London gallery Decima. The space, formerly in a Bermondsey back street, built up a rep in the late 90s for its headline-grabbing stunts. There was the Fuck Art and Pimp exhibition, where Angela Marshall offered her drawings for blow jobs (later unveiled as a spoof), the show Was Jesus a Homosexual?, and the time Decima’s joint curators Alex Chappel and David West gratecrashed the Tate dressed as a pantomime cow to “make people think”" [not in citation given]
  3. ^ "London: Pete Doherty turning to Islam". April 27, 2008. Islam in Europe: London. Retrieved 13/2/10. "[Pete Doherty] has also failed to impress art experts, with David West, owner of London's Decima Gallery, adding, "It's not got any artistic merit. He's using his blood to make them interesting, but when you look at them they're what any four-year-old can do."" 
  4. ^ a b c d e Jerković, Ana (29 July 2009). "‘Decima Gallery’ priredili borbu pasa u Ghettu ['Decima Gallery' organize a dog fight in the Ghetto]" (in Croatian). Slobodna Dalmacija (Croatia): p. 29. Retrieved 7 February 2010. 
  5. ^ a b c d Sherlock, Peter (16 September 2009). "Row over Stoke Newington Banksy rumbles on". The Hackney Gazette (London: Archant Media). Retrieved 13/2/10. "controversial artist group Decima Gallery... disagree. In a joint statement, directors Alex Chappel, Larry McGinity, Mark Reeves, declared "street art is dead."" 
  6. ^ a b c d e f Rugoff, Ralph (September 1998), "Yours Sincerely: The twisted relationship between artists, journalists and the media", Frieze Magazine (London) (42),, retrieved 9 February 2010 
  7. ^ a b Kutchinsky, Serena (Oct 19 2009). "Secret East London". Time Out (London). "Having abandoned Shoreditch, the capital’s art squads have spent the past couple of years annexing the post-industrial wasteland of Hackney Wick. One former factory has been converted into studios with the Decima Gallery, which specialises in limited edition Gilbert & George prints, the main draw. Keep an eye out for their regular club nights." 
  8. ^ a b Cooper, Jeremy (2000). No FuN Without U - The Art of Factual Nonsense. London: Ellipsis. p. 211. ISBN 1899858806. 
  9. ^ a b MACDONALD, MARIANNE (Friday, 16 February 1996). "On the slippery slope to soap addiction". The Independent. Retrieved 9/2/10. 
  10. ^ a b c d Locker, Thomas (2000), Hype-Art, .
  11. ^ "It's sick". the Bolton Evening News. Newsquest Media Group (Lancashire, UK). 12th Jul 1996. Retrieved 9th Feb 2010. "THE Dennis Nilsen Tour company - named after the convicted serial murderer - is considering coach holidays to horror sites around Britain" 
  12. ^ Ito, Atsuhide (2001). Asis, Inigo; Schwartz, Nicola. eds. Dear, Thank You, Yours Sincerely. The Pocko Collection (illustrated ed.). London: Pocko Editions. ISBN 1903977002, 9781903977002.,+thank+you,+yours+sincerely&ei=V2pwS763HZH2NPna7JIL&cd=1. 
  13. ^ a b c Guardian Guide (London). Feb 14th 1998. 
  14. ^ a b c Time Out (London). Feb 25th 1998. 
  15. ^ a b Watson-Smyth, Kate (April 1998). "The Consummate Artist - or just selling sex?". The Independent (London): p. 1. 
  16. ^ a b "The painting that comes with sex thrown in". The Independent (London): p. 7. April 1998. 
  17. ^ a b Glaister, Dan (April 1998). "Art World's sex venture proves a turn-off for council". The Guardian (London): p. 2. 
  18. ^ Redmond, Kellie (April 1998). "Sex Artist Show end in Turn-Off". The South London Press (London). 
  19. ^ a b Hoby, Hermione (Sunday 19 July 2009). "What a Sham... As the Shamanovs are exposed, we look at the greatest art practical jokes" (in Eng). The Observer (London): p. 3. Retrieved 9/2/10. 
  20. ^ a b Windsor, John (Saturday 6 June 1998). "Con artists: Always suspected conceptual art was a bit of a hoax? It is now - spoofing with attitude is taking off all over.". The Independent (London). Retrieved 9/2/10. "One of the prime targets of spoof art is the press - those people who can't tell an artwork from a pile of bricks and who keep wittering on about taxpayers' money. Sex-for-art is as good a bait for hacks as holidays- as-art. Angela Marshall, the artist who stipulated sexual consummation with the buyers of her paintings at the Decima Gallery in Bermondsey, south London, in April, turned out to be an imposter. Then the real Ms Marshall turned up and proceeded to do the business." 
  21. ^ a b Double, Rachel (21 August 1998). "Stunt 'mooooved' along". Westminster & City mail (London). 
  22. ^ a b "Pandora". The Independent (London). Wednesday, 31 March 1999. "CALL THE Daily Mail and get them to send a reporter to the Decima Gallery in London's Borough, pronto - there's enough material there to fill the paper for a week." 
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  24. ^ a b Bob & Roberta Smith (2008). "Hijack Reality". In Dell, Christopher. Hijack Reality. Introduction by Matthew Collings. London: Deptford X Ltd in association with CT Editions Ltd.. p. 63. ISBN 978-0-9547071-2-5. Retrieved 13/2/10. "I was recently interviewed by Aaron Barschak." 
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  28. ^ "Sex for art". The Indian Express (Bombay). April 18, 1998. Retrieved February 8, 2010. "In what would be one of the most outrageous exhibitions ever held in London, an American artist was planning to sell her body as well as her paintings, The Independent newspaper reported on Friday." 
  29. ^ Greer, Germaine (1999). The Whole Woman. London: Doubleday. p. 329. ISBN 038560016X, 9780385600163. Retrieved 13/2/10. 
  30. ^ "The Wgtn Experiment - Wendy Bornholdt". City Gallery Wellington. Retrieved 13/2/10. 
  31. ^ Redmond, Kellie (September 1998). "We are not Amoosed". The South London Press (London): p. 1. "A shocking tribute to the late Princess Diana involving a pantomime cow..." 
  32. ^ "Rart and Sete"
  33. ^ White, Laura. "Laura White". Goldsmiths University. Retrieved 13/2/10. 
  34. ^ a b White, Laura; Andrew Renton, Lisa Le Feuvre, Laura U.Marks (2008). The Stuff of Images. Manchester: Castlefield Gallery Publications. p. 10. ISBN 978-0-9559557-1-6. Retrieved 13/2/10. 
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  42. ^ Peter Sherlock. "Micalef for poet Laureate". The Hackney Gazette (London). 
  43. ^ a b Jeffries, Tom (2009). "Britain's Rubbish". Spoonfed Magazine. Retrieved 13/2/10. "Yes, that's right, it's party time, courtesy of controversial East End art folks order to raise money for Decima's forthcoming Berlin-based exhibition. Britain's Rubbish will examine the state of the nation - corruption, individualism, fear, ridiculousness." 
  44. ^ Bond, Rita (2 November 2009). "Transvestiten, Kunstblut und Gumminasen [Transvestites, fake blood and rubber noses]" (in German). Berliner Zeitung (Berlin). Retrieved 13/2/10. "Die britische Künstlergruppe Decima veranstaltet weltweit Art-Parties. Zur Eröffnung ihrer Kreuzberg-Galerie ließen Alex Chappel und David C.West zwei Bands, 5 DJs und 3 Video Künstler tanzen.Gänsehaut bekomme ich von dem ganzen Kommerz-Halloween-Trubel." .
  45. ^
  46. ^
  47. ^
  48. ^ a b "Decima Projects / Rubbish Christmas / George Tavern". Tuesday, November 17, 2009. The Hackneyist. Retrieved 13/2/10. "Buy art, listen to music, drink beer and eat soup and cake at the infamous Shadwell hostelry" 
  49. ^ a b
  50. ^ a b "Decima Projects / Smash & Grab". Thursday, December 17, 2009. The Hackneyist. Retrieved 13/2/10. "Award-winning artist Louise Camrass will be exhibiting her work alongside Bulgarian artist Nelly Dimitranova – including films, photographs, paintings and drawings" 
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  52. ^ Jeffries, Tom (2009). "What Happens After The Ball?". London: Spoonfed Media. Retrieved 1/2/10. 

Quilla Constance

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Coordinates: 51°32′17″N 0°01′24″W / 51.538°N 0.0233°W / 51.538; -0.0233

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