Maeve Redmond lives and works in Glasgow, UK. Redmond is an independent graphic designer based in Glasgow. She work primarily with artists, writers and cultural organisations to design books, publications, billboards, campaigns, and websites for cultural institutions and artists. Redmond also collaborates with curators and artists on commissions to exhibit work resulting from her design practice.
Group exhibitions include: Dedications, Art Review Bar, London, UK, (2017); The Miraculous, Edinburgh Sculpture Workshop, Edinburgh, UK, (2016); The Persistence of Type Issue II, Glasgow International Festival of Visual Art, Glasgow, UK, (2016).
For more information visit maeveredmond.co.uk.
Maeve Redmond, Sophie Dyer, Fiona Jardine
The Persistence of Type vol. III
The Persistence of Type (vol. III) is a distributed newspaper and ongoing collaborative project by Panel’s Catriona Duffy and Lucy McEachan, artist Fiona Jardine and graphic designers Maeve Redmond and Sophie Dyer. In two previous volumes, it has explored exchanges between graphic design, visual art, fiction and performance.
The third volume will be widely distributed across the city during Glasgow International, providing a platform for critical and creative writing around design within the context of the festival. It will work with variously connecting practitioners across disciplines, all with a direct affiliation to Glasgow.
The Persistence of Type III will be available at participating GI venues across the city, including The Good Press, Glasgow Women’s Library and The Old Hairdressers.
Supported by Glasgow International.
Kirsty Hendry, Ilona Sagar
Self-Service takes the form of a publication and event series produced in response to the archive of The Peckham Experiment – a radical vision for encouraging health, local empowerment, and self-organisation in the first half of the 20th century.
Designed in collaboration with Maeve Redmond, Self-Service brings together newly produced works by Kirsty Hendry and Ilona Sagar alongside original texts and works by invited collaborators and contributors. Exploring the increasingly uneasy relationship we have to health, wellbeing, and labour, new works sit opposite original artworks, archival material and photographic pieces.