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❤️Valentine’s Day❤️

In celebration of Valentine’s Day a new collection of Valentine’s gifts are now available on the Andrew Logan shop, you can find them here.

The Lion Art Hotel & Restaurant is also hosting not one but two intimate Valentine’s evenings. Share a fabulous three course meal in the beautiful Blue restaurant adorned with twinkling lights and candles for a cosy evening for two.

If you are interested you can book a table here for either Saturday 12 February or Monday 14 February.  

On display at the Lion Art Hotel will be a beautiful collection of Andrew’s wearable art pieces. There’s something for both him and her; you can choose a love heart brooch in fantastical red as a token of your love, a quirky bowtie brooch in an array of colours or some unique cufflinks to wear for the fabulous occasion.

-Faye

8 months ago






Wonders of the Border

Incase you missed it…

Andrew Logan was recently featured on ITV series Wonders of the Border.

In the series presenter Sean Fletcher explores the dramatic and changing scenery along the famous Offa’s Dyke Path on the Wales-England border. His journey across the border lead him to Berriew in Wales where he met Andrew.

In this clip you can watch Andrew talk about the museum and his creative process.

-Faye

8 months ago






The Singing Tree is Back!

The Singing Tree is all reassembled and back in the Museum after being partially deconstructed due to the need for woodworm treatment!

The branches were found to have wood worm during a condition audit, and the AIM Pilgrim Trust Conservation Scheme helped again with a generous grant for this piece to be treated.
It is imperative to treat wood when it is infected, to stop the spread of the woodworm throughout the rest of the Museum.

The Singing Tree was treated through a freezing process, where it was sent to a local freezing facility in Ludlow.
Only the smaller parts could fit in their freezers, where they were placed inside clear polythene before being frozen.
They are usually put through two cycles of freezing and thawing to ensure all and any larvae and eggs are eradicated. This process does not damage the wood.

The larger pieces that could not fit inside the freezers, were locally treated by carefully injecting a museum grade woodworm treatment into all the visible flight-holes that then run along under the surface of the wood, which the woodworm larvae are not able to digest.

The audit and in-situ woodworm treatment was carried out by Peter Meehan ACR Consultant Conservator, with help from Museum volunteers.

-Rosie x

9 months ago







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