Science City 1550–1800
Science Museum, London, 2019
A new permanent gallery for the Science Museum, part of the museum’s Masterplan redevelopment project. The gallery explores how science transformed London and London transformed science over a 250 year period. The objects on display, mostly instruments for experimenting, looking, measuring and presenting scientific enquiry, chart the development of science from ‘natural philosophy’ to early modern science. The gallery is expected to remain open for 25 years. 3D design by Gitta Gschwendtner, lighting design by Studio ZNA, illustrations by Siôn Ap Tomos, photography by Simon Sorted.

Living With Buildings; Health & Architecture
Wellcome Collection, 2018

An exhibition that explored how the built environment impacts our physical and mental health in both therapeutic and domestic contexts. Situating archival material alongside existing and newly commissioned artworks to examine the theme from both historical and artistic perspectives. Artist Giles Round developed Colour Palette, Living with Buildings (2018) – a colour palette investigating the role of colour in architecture on all aspects of health. Comprising of 31 colours, the palette was used across the exhibition design and graphic schemes. Curated by Emily Sargent, 3D design by Smout-Allen, lighting design by Studio ZNA. Exhibition Photography ©Wellcome 2018.

Living With Buildings: Global Clinic
Wellcome Collection, 2018
Part of Living With Buildings, the Global Clinic was the result of an open architecuture competition calling for proposals that could demonstrate how architecure could respond to a global issue in health today. The winning design, a collaboration between Doctors of the World and Rogers Stirk + Partners, presents a solution for a flexible, easy to build and transport mobile clinic at 1:1 scale in the gallery.

Books: Art, Craft & Community
London Centre for Book Arts, 2022  
Exhibition and display system for LCBA.

Pandemonium: Derek Jarman
King’s College Cultural Institute, 2014
An exhibition celebrating the life and work of Derek Jarman, one of the most important creative practitioners of his generation and a crucial voice in gay politics in Britain. Marking the 20th anniversary of his death from HIV-related illnesses in February 1994, the exhibition aimed to capture the unruly spirit of his work and life, showcasing seminal Super 8 films, a selection of Jarman’s sketchbooks and artworks, along with a unique presentation of his film The Last of England (1987). Curated by Prof Mark Turner and designed in collaboration with Sam Ashby.