Judges

Sally Nash

Landscape Architect 

Sally is a Landscape Architect and an Associate Partner with Gillespies, one of the foremost landscape and urban design practices in the UK.  She has strong design skills and a wide range of experience in designing external environments from children’s hospitals to schools and public parks. She has worked on a wide range of projects throughout the world, developing vibrant and responsive environments which enrich people’s lives and bring them in touch with the natural environment. She excels in communicating those ideas in an easily understandable way, visualising concepts and communicating ideas effectively.

Sally has led workshops which engage all members of the community, in the design process and lead those people to take ownership of and interest in those spaces. 

Sally is a practising artist in illustration and ceramics, the latter often based on an interpretation of natural forms,  although not yet at the cellular level. She also leads a judging panel selecting amazing photographic images from research projects at the University of Manchester for the biannual Faculty of Life Sciences Carl Zeiss Gallery.

Please click here for more information on Sally 

 

Latest Press

Entry shortlist

Competition shortlist21st June

The judges have been studying all the entries and have now drawn up their shortlist. To view the shortlist click here. There were hundreds of entries of a very high standard and many were inspirational. We would like to congratulate all entrants on achieving such a high standard. Well done to all those who were shortlisted - and you will receive an email inviting you to bring your artwork for the final judging. Shortlisted entries will be exhibited at the Manchester Science Festival at the end of October. 

 

Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan was hospitalized on May 25, 1997 seriously ill with histoplasmosis, a potential life threatening fungal infection that causes swelling of the sac surrounding the heart. Histoplasmosis is caused by the fungus histoplasma capsulatum. Dylan was treated with antibiotics, and his condition was not considered life threatening. Doctors said his condition was made more severe by a delay in diagnosis

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