“There’s a table which becomes a set of steps which the public are invited to go up to get a better view of the Leopard. It’s a library table. In the Regency period, you’d find a table in the library and it would unfold, metamorphose, into a ladder to access the higher library shelves.”

Jo Joelson and Bruce Gilchrist of London Fieldworks discuss the leopard itself, bought by the fourth Duke of Newcastle, and the artwork inspired by it.

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Visitors Information

Clumber Park – London Fieldworks
For more information on Clumber Park, it's history and facilities, and for opening times and directions please visit the Clumber Park section of the National Trust website.

 
Kedleston Hall – Studio Weave
For more information on Kedleston Hall, it's history and facilities, and for opening times and directions please visit the Kedleston Hall section of the National Trust website.

Events

  • Preview of ‘Hear Here’ at Kedleston Hall – Thursday 13 September 2012

    4–7pm Thursday 13 September 2012 A new walk and a series of major sculptures throughout the Kedleston landscape by Studio Weave. 4pm – Enter through the Marble Hall for prosecco and canapes on the South Lawn. 5pm – Words and welcome from the National Trust and Arts Council England. 6pm – Short walk in the [...]

  • The Clumber Park Walk

    We’ve created a new walk to see London Fieldworks’ contemporary art installations, ‘The Leopard’ and ‘Spontaneous City in the Cedar of Lebanon’ alongside other sites around the park of historical interest. The walk explores history, sharing little known stories and rare insights into the extravagant splendour of the Dukes of Newcastle and how they chose [...]

  • Events at Clumber Park and Kedleston Hall

    As well as showing two exciting new art commissions both Kedleston Hall and Clumber park will play host to numerous events during the course of the project.

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