The main inspiration for the drawings of Kieran Moore are to be found in the late 1960's and early 1970's: the camp of Glam Rock, gender confusion and the writings of H P Lovecraft.  Historians differ on the interpretation of the triptych panel 'Garden of Earthly Delights' by Hieronymus Bosch. Some say it represents a fall from grace, a catalogue of depravities and a warning to those who pursue the pleasures of the flesh. To the artist it is a joyous paean to the possibilities of the curious mind. The gods of Kieran straddle the margins of medieval folklore and a transgressive dress sense part inspired by the sleeve of 'Man Who Sold the World' by David Bowie (1970).
The porcelain sculptures of Vicki Sutherland sit comfortably within the practice of contemporary art as three dimensional forms. Pieces of flora are coated in liquid porcelain and fired in a kiln. The high kiln temperature destroys the organic interiors, creating exquisite sculptural forms which sit in bell jars reminiscent of mid 1800. Part of this period's fascination was with the Medieval. The sculptures are memento mori which complement the decadence of sensual pleasure seen in the drawings of Kieran as a reminder of human impermanence.