The Whitechapel Gallery is committed to making all of our events as accessible as possible for every audience member. Please contact email@example.com if you would like to discuss a particular request and we will gladly discuss with you the best way to accommodate it.
– Information about access on site at the gallery is available here https://www.whitechapelgallery.org/visit/access/
– This includes information about Lift access; Borrowing wheelchairs & seating; Assistance Animals; Parking; Toilets and baby care facilities; Blind & Partially Sighted Visitors; Subtitles and transcripts; British Sign Language (BSL) and hearing induction loops; Deaf Messaging Service (DMS).
Join the Whitechapel Gallery for a British Sign Language Tour of ‘Nicole Eisenman: What Happened’, led by Chisato Minamimura.
This exhibition brings together over 100 works from across the artist’s three-decade career – many of which have not previously been shown in the UK. Encompassing large-scale, monumental paintings alongside sculptures, monoprints, animation and drawings, the exhibition showcases the extraordinary range and formal inventiveness that characterises her practice.
Eisenman’s work explores some of the most prescient socio-political issues of the day. These encompass gender, identity and sexual politics, recent civic and governmental turmoil in the United States, protest and activism, and the impact of technology on personal relationships and romantic lives.
To book a free place, please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call +44 (0)20 7522 7888
Free parking for Blue Badge holders is available at the top of Osborn Street in the pay and display booths for an unlimited period. Spaces are available on a first come, first served basis. Step free access to all gallery spaces is available, unless stated otherwise on our website.
Chisato Minamimura is a Deaf performance artist and art guide born in Japan and now based in London. She trained at Trinity Laban in London, and holds a BA in Japanese Painting and a MA from Yokohama National University. She has created, performed and taught dance and movement in over 40 locations across 20 countries, with various performance projects including 3 years (2003 to 2006) as a company member of Candoco Dance Company.
She approaches choreography from her unique perspectives as a Deaf artist, creating what she calls ‘visual sound / music’. Her practice combines work in visual sound / music, Sign Mime, BSL art guide, digital and performance to explore human sensory experience. Her work has been supported by Arts Council England, British Council, Unlimited, Wellcome Trust and Disability Arts Online.