atelier maser

'Utility' a solo exhibition by Stephen Burke

Join us on Thursday 27th June to launch a solo exhibition of new work by Stephe Burke! The show kicks off from 6-9pm at Atelier Maser, with drinks sponsored by Jameson. We hope to see you there!

Stephen Burke Flyer

Stephen Burke is a contemporary Irish artist, currently living and working in Glasgow, Scotland. Since the age of fifteen Stephen has grown strong roots in the Irish street art community, and in more recent years, he has evolved his artistic practice into the realm of fine arts. Stephen has exhibited extensively across Ireland and the UK, including shows at Glasgow School of Art (UK), The Law Society of Ireland (IRL) and The Pipe Factory (UK).

Stephen creates work inspired by our shared public places and in doing so, he diverts our perception away from the conventional ideals associated with these spaces. The resulting artworks strive to bring a broader interest in the many irregular characteristics which make up
our built environment.

For ‘Utility’, Stephen’s exhibition at Atelier Maser, visitors will have the opportunity to see a new body of work which includes a collection of tiled paintings and a steel sculpture that are informed by, and recollective of the city landscape.

The exhibition at Atelier Maser will launch on Thursday 27th June 2019, and continue until Wednesday 17th July.

Follow Stephen on insta:

Check out his website:

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Peter Doyle - A Stag’s Head

Peter Doyle

Atelier Maser opens to the public with its debut show on the 7th of December 2018, hosting Donaghmede born painter Peter Doyle.

Self taught and trained, the young artist formerly represented by The Unit London, now lives and works in London borough of Hackney. Doyle’s work possesses a naive bravery, and works mostly with acrylic on canvas. Pastel tones and patterns set the backdrop for the majority of Doyle’s compositions. Overset with recurring motifs of women, horses and flowers, Doyle reinvents the still life with a charming intimacy. Having described his approach as ‘casual’, Doyle's work can be recognised by his immediate, definitive way of mark making.

The artist honed his skills painting graffiti rather than going to art school. This is evident in his work, his courageous and expressive style feels emancipated, and is a refreshing contrast from the standard art school graduate. Having displayed works in group shows in London, and his debut showing in Dublin’s Fumbally Exchange, the show promises to be a brilliant insight in to the progression of a young, prolific, Irish painter.