• 14 March - 18 May 2014
    Price: free

    The interiors depicted in Andrew Morris’ photographs appear calm and contemplative, in a transitory place — somewhere between occupied and vacant. Reading glasses still perched on the windowsill and bedrooms with beds that seem to have been freshly made — you could easily be mistaken in believing the owner has just popped out. Look a little closer and you’ll find something isn't quite right. Wallpaper peeling from the walls, a single photograph on an otherwise empty bookshelf; these are homes in the process of being cleared out, homes that once belonged to someone who has passed away. Morris sensitively captures these scenes which are about more than the remaining possessions. He leads us to consider and reflect upon the ideas of home, family and ownership.



  • 12 March - 26 April 2014
    Price: free

    Roman Road presents Aida Silvestri; Eritrean-born, London based photographer, who explores controversial and sensitive issues such as identity, ethnicity, culture, politics and the landscape in her work.



  • 20 March - 26 April 2014
    Price: free

    This collection of new works includes a new series of photographs entitled Broadhead’s Women; a collection of studies portraying three generations of women from the artist’s immediate family. Broadhead’s Women hi-jacks the recognisable compositional styles of two historical painters - Johannes Vermeer and Vilhelm Hammershøi, and highlights their similar obsession with repeating a visual format. By mimicking these two iconic compositions, the individual studies in this series, like their subject, are closely related with the difference lying in the subtlest of details.



  • 22 March - 22 June 2014
    Price: Free Entry, Suggested Donation £2

    This exhibition will feature photographic portraits of some of the most iconic stars of the silver screen taken between 1930 and 1950, an era now regarded as the classic period of Hollywood still photography. The exhibition also includes a number of unique behind-the-scenes, informal portraits of stars, taken far from the film set and away from the glare of publicity. The photographs within the exhibition are taken from the renowned John Kobal Collection, now administered by Getty Images.