Skip to main contentCambridge University Reporter

Special No 17

Friday 18 June 2010

Vol cxl

pp. 1–40

Annual Report of the Kettle’s Yard Committee for the year 2008–09

1 Introduction – Kettle’s Yard

Kettle’s Yard went beyond its bounds in 2008–09. An exhibition at Tate Britain provided the backdrop to the national launch of the Development Appeal and a large group of Alfred Wallis paintings were lent to Tate St Ives for the summer period. Kettle’s Yard can now be visited online via a virtual tour which allows people to explore the house room by room and find information on its history and collection.

At the same time we sent exhibitions off to Huddersfield and Switzerland and ended the year by turning the place Upside Down/Inside Out with a double exhibition which saw a large section of the collection reconfigured in the exhibition gallery and sixteen artists introducing their work into the house.

The art journalist Louisa Buck wrote:

‘Visiting Upside Down /Inside Out reminded me how precious and inspirational Kettle’s Yard is, how it can both soothe and stimulate and ‘reboot’ ones inner eye.... It reminded me how art can and should be at the centre of every aspect of our lives and how well it can settle into a domestic setting without any dilution of its conceptual or aesthetic impact... I loved revisiting both the pieces in situ and also the moments of revelation given both by the works taken from their usual setting and the new ones placed so perfectly in their place.’

In these times we are particularly grateful to those who have supported our programmes. A list is appended at the end of this Report.

2 Staff

Mr Michael Harrison continued as Director, assisted by Mr Sebastiano Barassi, Curator of Collections, Ms Susie Biller, Marketing and Events Officer, Ms Sarah Campbell, Education Officer, Ms Elizabeth Fisher, Curator of Exhibitions, Mrs Maree Allitt, Bookshop Manager, Mr Paul Allitt, Designer/Technician, Ms Lara Gisborne, Administrator, Ms Deborah Owen, Ms Sabrina Rippon and Mrs Carolyn Emery, Gallery Assistants and Mr Andrew Maddocks, cleaner. Ms Kate Wyatt was replaced by Ms Fay Blanchard as Administrative Assistant.

3 Committee

Professor Dame Marilyn Strathern continued to chair the Committee until March 2009 with the following membership: Professor Martin Daunton, Professor Robin Holloway, Ms Charlotte Kingston succeeded by Ms Annie An as student member, Mr Tim Llewellyn, Mr Steven Morris, Dr Alan Munro, Ms Jane Munro, Mr Eric Parry, Ms Ruth Rattenbury, Mr John Talbot, and Dr Timothy Potts. Professor Daunton acted as Chair at the end of the year. Ms Mary Dezille continued to serve as Secretary.

The staff and Committee wish to record their profound thanks to Dame Marilyn for her service to Kettle’s Yard since 1997.

4 Appeal and development

a) Development Appeal Group

A Development Appeal Group was formed comprising: Professor Brian Allen, Daphne Astor, Clodagh Barker, Professor Dame Gillian Beer, Antony Gormley, Maggi Hambling, Dr Christopher Mallinson, Ian Mayes QC (Chair), Professor Dame Marilyn Strathern. and Francis Wells.

b) Appeal Events

i) On 11 March a ‘thank you’ event was held at Kettle’s Yard for existing donors to update them and inform them about the forthcoming regional and national appeal campaign events.

ii) The regional launch of the Development Appeal took place on 28 April at Kettle’s Yard. Professor Jon Cook, the Chair of Arts Council England, East was the keynote speaker.

iii) The Kettle’s Yard room at Tate Britain, on display from 9 May to 14 June, included works from the collection and specially made pieces by Edmund de Waal and Gary Woodley. A new set of plans by Jamie Fobert, the architect for the project, and related model of the development were created for the event. In addition the virtual tour of Kettle’s Yard was displayed in the seating area near the entrance to the Duveen Galleries.

The national launch of the Development Appeal took place there on 19 May. Lord Browne of Madingley, Chair of the Board of Trustees of Tate, and Professor Alison Richard, Vice-Chancellor both made speeches.

An event specifically for the Tate Patrons was held on 21 May at which Jamie Fobert and Michael Harrison spoke.

On 10 June an event for University alumni was held at Simmons & Simmons at CityPoint at which Stuart Evans, who curates the Simmons & Simmons collection, and Michael Harrison spoke.

c) Trusts and Foundations

An application is being prepared for resubmission to the Heritage Lottery Fund. The initial application was not successful due to the huge pressure on funding at that time, despite the recommendation that it should be supported.

Amongst others, applications are currently being considered by Foyles Foundation and the Foundation for Sport & the Arts, and Kettle’s Yard is through the first round of the Monument Trust funding process.

d) Architectural plans

New architectural plans and a model, that take account of current child protection legislation and the new guidelines for education spaces in museums and galleries, were commissioned. The costings for the development are being reconsidered and there is an indication that building costs are down on the previous estimates.

5 Exhibitions and Fellowships

2 August – 21 September 2008

Roger Hilton: swinging out into the void supported by John and Jennifer Talbot

27 September – 16 November

Conversations (in collaboration with Ingleby Gallery, Edinburgh)

27 September – 11 January 2009

Paul Coldwell: I called when you were out (shown in the house) supported by the AHRC

22 November – 11 January

Kettle’s Yard OPEN 2008

17 January – 15 March

‘the roundhouse of international spirits’: Arp, Benazzi, Bissier, Nicholson, Richter, Tobey, Valenti in the Ticino (in collaboration with Museo comunale d’arte moderna Ascona and Pinacoteca Casa Rusca Locarnoto where it was later shown) supported by Alfred Harrison, The Henry Moore Foundation and the Embassy of Switzerland in London

21 March – 10 May

David Ward: Slow Time (in collaboration with the John Hansard Gallery, University of Southampton) supported by the Henry Moore Foundation

16 May – 12 July

Material Intelligence: Claire Barclay, Karla Black, Martin Boyce, Matt Calderwood, Tony Feher, Wade Guyton, Ian Kiaer, Shirley Tse (toured to Huddersfield Art Gallery) supported by Arts Council England Grants for the Arts

18 July – 27 September

Upside down / Inside out: Douglas Allsop, Paul Coldwell, Michael Craig-Martin, Richard Deacon, Daniel Edwards, Kathryn Faulkner, Ian Hamilton Finlay, Judith Goddard, Tim Head, Mary Lemley, Graham Murrell, Jayne Parker, David Shephard, Edmund de Waal, Richard Wentworth, Gary Woodley

Roger Hilton, one of the outstanding painters of twentieth century British art, has been ill-served by exhibitions. This show focussed on the core years of his career, from his encounter with the paintings of Mondrian in the early 1950s to the time he left London for Cornwall in 1965. The year’s programme included the work of 67 living artists. ‘Conversations’ was a gathering of individual conversations between works of art originally shown over the course of a year at the Ingleby Gallery in Edinburgh, while ‘Material Intelligence’ drew together artists whose work evolves in conversation with their materials. This exhibition, included new commissions and was complemented by an online catalogue, including live interviews with artists. Conversations were also in the air with ‘the roundhouse of international spirits’ which looked at the time when Ben Nicholson lived in the Ticino in Switzerland surrounded by an extraordinary circle of artist friends. ‘Slow Time’ provided an unusual insight into David Ward’s practice, being a retrospective of previously unexhibited work, the ‘private’ practice of a ‘public’ artist, with a new work filmed above the fan vault of King’s College Chapel. A collaborative piece, ‘Two Pianos on Two Floors’, between David Ward and composer Orlando Gough, was commissioned for the house. A large body of new work was created by Paul Coldwell through his explorations of the house; sculptures, prints and film, interspersed around the house, reflected on objects present and absent in a project supported by the AHRC. The biennial ‘Open’ exhibition, this time selected by curators Gill Hedley and Simon Wallis, provided a showcase for artists working in the Eastern region. ‘Upside down/Inside out’ reprised many of the interventions which have taken place in the house over recent years, introduced some new ones (including Jane Parker’s trilogy of films made at Kettle’s Yard with New Music Fellow Anton Lukoszevieze and a New Music commission by David Shephard) and re-presented the collection in the gallery.

Barry Phipps continued as Interdisciplinary Fellow, launching an Artist Associateship scheme at the Institute of Astronomy, organizing a Problemathon during Science Week and researching an exhibition about the architecture of the new universities in the early ’60s. Lutz Becker continued as Curatorial Fellow, now joined by Phyllida Barlow in their preparation of the forthcoming Modern Times exhibitions.

6 Collections

Loans from the permanent collection

Thirty-six works were lent to the following exhibitions:

Contemporary Fine and Applied Arts, 1928–2009, Tate St Ives, 16 May – 20 September 2009:

Alfred Wallis, Three sailing boats in a line, AW3

Alfred Wallis, Lighthouse and two sailing ships, AW5

Alfred Wallis, Two sailing ships with a lighthouse, AW12

Alfred Wallis, Mount’s Bay with four lighthouses, AW13

Alfred Wallis, Boats under Saltash bridge, AW15

Alfred Wallis, Motor vessel mounting a wave, AW22

Alfred Wallis, Boats before a great bridge, AW25

Alfred Wallis, Grey three-master, AW32

Alfred Wallis, St Michael’s Mount (or Gibraltar), AW36

Alfred Wallis, White Houses – Hales Down near St Ives, AW47

Alfred Wallis, Boat with yellow mast in full sail, AW58

Alfred Wallis, Sailing ships and two steamers Newlyn harbour, AW62

Alfred Wallis, Ships in harbour, AW66

Alfred Wallis, Two sailing ships, AW69

Alfred Wallis, Sailing ship and porpoises, AW88

Alfred Wallis, Small boat in a rough sea, AW96

Alfred Wallis, Two ships and a steamer sailing past a port, AW98

Alfred Wallis, Fishing boat with mast steeped, AW105

Alfred Wallis, Small black steamer with lighthouse, AW106

Henry Moore, Barbara Hepworth, Ben Nicholson in the 1930s, Norwich Castle Museum and Graves Art Gallery, Sheffield, 31 January – 31 August 2009:

Ben Nicholson, 1934 (design relief), BN8

Kettle’s Yard at Tate Britain, Tate Britain, London, 9 May – 21 June 2009:

Constantin Brancusi, Prometheus, CB2

Naum Gabo, Opus 5, NG1

Henri Gaudier-Brzeska, Dancer, HGB19

Henri Gaudier-Brzeska, Bird Swallowing a Fish, HGB14

Henri Gaudier-Brzeska, Woman and dog, HGB31

Henri Gaudier-Brzeska, Design for Vorticist Ornament, HGB36

Barbara Hepworth, Turning Form, BH4

David Jones, Flora in Calix – Light, DJ5

Laurence Stephen Lowry, Mountain Lake, LSL1

Joan Miró, Tic Tic, JM1

Ben Nicholson, Christmas Night, BN45

Ben Nicholson, Letters and Numbers, BN38

Unknown maker, Venetian mirror, 030 1985 F

Unknown maker, Cider press screw, 011 1985 F

Unknown maker, Decanters, 003b–c 1985 G

Christopher Wood, Le Phare, CW8

Loans to University Departments

The five-year loan of the following works was agreed:

James Dixon, Digging potatoes in Dixon’s farm, JD5, to the Old Schools

James Dixon, The first time the helicopter came, JD8, to the Old Schools

Winifred Nicholson, Winter, Banks Head, WN10, to the International Office

Alfred Wallis, Mount’s Bay, AW63, to the Finance Office


Two paintings (CW8 and BN13) were treated by Sally Woodcock.

Two works on paper (KW1 and KD2) were treated by Museum Conservation Services.

One glass bowl (003a 1985 G) was restored by Amanda Barnes.

Six chairs (107a 1985 F, 006 1985 F, 093b 1985 F and 111 a–c 1985 F) and the Venetian mirror (030 1985 F) were treated by Paul Waldmann.

One rug (036 1987 T) was restored by Gady Yesilcay.

All the Venetian blinds in the house were replaced thanks to a grant from Cambridgeshire County Council.

The downstairs of the cottages, Helen’s bedroom and the extension were redecorated.

New acquisitions

Ian Hamilton Finlay’s Kettle’s Yard Cambridge England is the Louvre of the Pebble was acquired thanks to a grant from the MLA/V&A Purchase Grant Fund and a private donation.

A painted inscription by David Jones, The Poet Speaks, was given by Mr Colin Hughes.

Access and publications

The virtual tour of the house was completed and is now accessible on site and online. Conceived as an aid for disabled visitors unable to negotiate the stairs, the tour provides a tool for exploring the house, its history and collection which will continue to be developed.

A revised and improved edition of the anthology Kettle’s Yard and its Artists was published, now matching the format of the house guide.

Student loan scheme

As usual, the scheme proved very popular. Sixty-seven students borrowed 102 works for the academical year.

7 Music

Thursday Subscription Series

There were 16 concerts in the subscription series:

Michaelmas Term


30 Allan Clayton, tenor; Simon Lepper, piano


6 Andreas Haefliger, piano

13 Michelangelo String Quartet

20 Matthew Halls, harpsichord

27 Philippe Graffin, violin; Claire Desert, piano

Lent Term


5 London Haydn Quartet • Jim and Helen Ede concert

12 Sitkovetsky Piano Trio

19 Susie Self, soprano, and Chris Brannick, percussion

26 Tom Poster, piano


5 Adrian Brendel, cello; Tim Horton, piano

Easter Term


23 Elizabeth Watts, soprano; Julius Drake, piano

30 Doric String Quartet; Bartholomew laFollette, cello


7 Hermitage String Trio

14 Frans Helmerson, solo cello

28 Alexandra Dariescu, piano

The rates of subscription in 2008–09 were as follows:

Subscribers £95 per annum £40 per term

Students £30 per annum £15 per term

Guests £9 per concert

New Music Series

The Camberwell Composers’ Collective was appointed as 2008–09 Kettle’s Yard / Faculty of Music New Music Associates. They are Mark Bowden, Emily Hall, Anna Meredith, Chris Mayo, and Charlie Piper. These five composers have among them won the Royal Philharmonic Society Composition Prize four times, first and second prize at the 10th International Young Composers’ Meeting and the Genesis Opera Project. They have been composers-in-residence at Handel House, Tatton Park, and with the BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra, and have received commissions from top music institutions including the London Symphony Orchestra, the BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra, the London Contemporary Orchestra, Aldeburgh Productions, Faster than Sound, the London Sinfonietta, and for the Last Night of the Proms.

The series was as follows:

Wednesday 29 October Camberwell Composers Collective

An introductory concert performed by Oliver Coates – cello, Neil Georgeson – piano, Stuart King – clarinet, Natxo Molins – percussion, featuring new compositions by the Camberwells’ and collaborative video and live drawing works.

Sunday Coffee Concerts

1 February

Ensemble Klang

Tom Johnson – Vermont Rhythms

Andrew Hamilton – Music for People who Lose People

Pete Harden – Doret turns and dies a slow and sorrowful death

1 March

Elysian Quartet

Matt Rogers – ‘Revise The Pleasure Principle’ (2009)

Keith Tippett – String Quartet No. 1 (2008)

Steve Reich – ‘Different Trains’ (1988)

8 March

Sarah Nicolls: The Meta-Piano

Three specially commissioned works for piano and electronics by Larry Goves, Pierre-Alexandre Tremblay, and Jonathon Green.

22 March

Orlando Gough, composer, and David Ward, artist

A talk about their joint installation ‘Two Pianos on Two Floors’.

26 April

Oliver Coates

Iannis Xenakis – Kottos

Larry Goves – the Terminus Wreck

mira calix – Ort-Oard

Elspeth Brooke – Lullaby

Dave Fennessy – The Room is the Resonator Kettle’s Yard commission

Squarepusher, arr. Coates – tommib help buss

17 May

Max de Warderner

Max de Wardener – Bees & New Work

Ton Bruynel – Toccare

Max de Wardener/ Ben Davis – Luster

Max de Wardener – Remix of Prelude from John Richard’s Suite for Piano and Electronics

Javier Alvarez – Temazcal

Max de Wardener – Until My Blood is Pure

7 June

The Ossian Ensemble

New works written by the Camberwell Composers’ Collective.

A third composer, David Sheppard, was commissioned. His sound piece was installed as part of the exhibition ‘Inside Out / Upside down’.

There were four new music mornings performed by the Cappé Quartet (students of the Music Faculty); Jo Brooks and friends from Radio 209; David Ryan, Ian Mitchell and international friends, and Anglia Ruskin University staff, Richard Hoadley and Tom Hall, with students and composers and others.

A new initiative saw the formation of the Cambridge University New Music Ensemble led by Ryan Wigglesworth, composer and lecturer in the Faculty of Music. CUNM performed two concerts, with student musicians performing alongside young professional performers. The concerts featured new music classics, such as music by Harrison Birtwistle, alongside compositions by students of the Faculty.

Lunchtime Concerts

The lunchtime student concerts continued to be well supported. Violinist Guy Button programmed the year and was succeeded in managing the series by pianist Kate Whitley at Easter. There were 24 concerts.

Other Events

Cambridge Modern Jazz club continued its programme at Kettle’s Yard.

8 Education

The programme included:

Public Programme

12 Glitter and Glue sessions for under 5s

21 Saturday Drawing sessions

24 Wednesday Club sessions for 8–11 year-olds

18 Tuesday Studio for young teenagers

23 weekend/holiday workshops

35 exhibition/house talks

30 adult education sessions

12 special events (late night opening, evening lectures, symposium, film screening)

‘Drop In & Draw and Make Things’ available throughout

Groups (Formal and Information Education)

27 Adult groups

23 Higher Education groups

13 Further Education

12 summer/language Schools

21 secondary schools

19 primary schools

4 special needs schools

9 teachers’ private views / CPD

Art and Wellbeing

7 outreach visits to Addenbrook’s oncology ward

3 outreach/visits with young on-set dementia group

2 Fulbourn Hospital visits

3 tours for visually impaired groups

2 eating disorders unit visits

3 general outreach talks

6 other community groups (Arthur Rank Hospice, Youth Service, Cambridge Mental Health Resource Centre, Victoria Road and Willow Walk homeless hostels)


6 Young Carer sessions

3 enquire sessions, working with Cambridge Regional College Creative and Media Diploma students.

ReCollection Oral History Archive

24 in-depth interviews

3 workshops with the Fields Children Centre (parents and 4 year olds)

5 workshops with St John’s CE Primary School, Huntingdon (year 3/4 & 5/6)

5 volunteer meetings

3 sound editing training sessions

Half Thoughts, More Voices

2 away day and 3 gallery-based sessions for staff

16 days of artist residency, new links with Romsey Mill and Sister Act

The public programme of events offers courses, termly workshops and one-off sessions. Glitter and Glue for parents and toddlers has a loyal audience, as does Wednesday Club for 8–11 year olds. Tuesday Studio for 11–14 year olds is slowly building a following and will continue into 2010. A surprise success of the adult programme has been the Creative Writing course that is now into its third term in response to participants’ requests for more. Famous Five: Artists in the House and Craft Connections, each five-week discussion based sessions, were well attended and led by two respected art historians, Elizabeth McKellar and Barley Roscoe respectively. Kettle’s Yard was also represented at the Museum’s Fair at the Sidgwick Site in May and at the University of Cambridge 800th celebrations at the Botanic Garden in July.

Literature has been a strong strand of programming over the past twelve months. Each Wednesday in March, we hosted lunchtime poetry readings – J. H. Prynne’s reading of Ezra Pound’s work attracted over 100 visitors. We hosted a Wordfest poetry workshop, as well as leading our own poetry workshop in response to the Kettle’s Yard anthology, A Room To Live In. In July we hosted A Small Corner of Cornwall in partnership with Cambridgeshire Libraries and Artworks. This four-day festival of readings and workshops attracted a new audience to Kettle’s Yard and encouraged new ways of responding to the collection. The symposium On Not Knowing: how artists think, in response to the exhibition Material Intelligence was so popular that a larger venue had to be found to accommodate the 138 delegates.

We have continued to offer a range of training opportunities for teachers and teacher trainees. We held four private views, for Conversations, the Roundhouse of International Spirits, David Ward, and Material Intelligence. We ran three CPD sessions in partnership with Cambridge Curiosity and Imagination artists. We delivered three intensive sessions for PGCE and Initial Teacher Trainees (ITTs), introducing them to the importance of learning outside the classroom and learning from objects. We also delivered training for arts professionals who would like to engage with the Creative and Media Diploma and a training day, hosted by Ipswich Town Hall Galleries, for gallery educators on issues around diversity.

The Art and Wellbeing programme continues its work with Addenbrooke’s and Fulbourn Hospitals, Arts and Minds, Cambridge Mental Health Resource Centre, and Centre 33. We also have regular visits from Hilltops Day Centre (elderly group and early on-set dementia group), Arthur Rank Hospice outreach, The Phoenix Centre eating disorders group, and new links with Romsey Mill Young Mums project and Sister Act, a lesbian networking group.

Project working allows us to engage in greater depth with new audiences and non-attenders and we have run a number of successful projects this year. In partnership with the Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, Scott Polar Research Institute Museum, and the Museum of Classical Archaeology, we continued our Young Carers’ Art Group for a third year. We ran six sessions across the sites between January and March. Some of the young carers have attended all three years, creating a strong connection with our collections. Over the same period, we also ran a project in partnership with the Ruskin Gallery (based in Anglia Ruskin University) and Wysing Arts Centre. Funded by ‘enquire’ (a research strand of ‘engage’, the national association for gallery education) we worked with Creative and Media Diploma students at Cambridge Regional College. The students attended two artist-led sessions at Kettle’s Yard and then responded to a brief, making publicity materials for the site – examples of which are on the Kettle’s Yard website.

We are into our second year of both the HLF funded ReCollection Oral History Archive and the Arts Council funded Half Thoughts More Voices creative learning project. For the former, we have completed 40 in-depth interviews with individuals with a longstanding link with Kettle’s Yard. We have also completed our community engagement, running workshops with reception-aged children and their parents at a local children’s centre as well as running workshops for year 3/4 and year 5/6 pupils from a primary school in Huntingdon, the majority of whom had never visited before. For the latter, we have continued our staff training sessions, including two away days and three gallery-based sessions. Each member of the team has devised a workshop for their colleagues around creative learning, with the support of an external arts practitioner sourced by the MAP Consortium. To gain a further insight into our audience, we hosted artist Sarah Cole and filmmaker Stephen Rudder in June for an eight-day residency, split over two long weekends. They transformed the education room into a domestic space, bridging the divide between the house and gallery. They worked with individual members of the public as well as community and formal education groups and their findings will feed into the final six months of the project and hopefully beyond.

The Director lectured to first year students in Architecture and the Curator gave two lectures for Part I Tripos and one lecture for Part IIb in the History of Art, as well as a plenary lecture for the History of Art Summer School. He supervised three undergraduate History of Art students for their dissertations, marked five short dissertations and one long dissertation and examined two History of Art M.Phils. Meanwhile the Education Officer for a third year, in partnership with the Fitzwilliam Museum and the Folk Museum, delivered four sessions to up to 100 trainee teachers for Key Stages 1 and 2, introducing them to the importance of learning outside the classroom, a growing priority for both OFSTED and DCFS, and the importance of working with real objects, rather than screen-based learning or learning from reproductions. Again two study days were provided for the Secondary English and Drama PGCE course and a half-day session for M.Phil./M.Ed. students, allowing them to engage with the house through practical activities and discussion.

9 Health and Safety

The annual Health and Safety inspection was conducted on 11 February. No major problems were identified, and some minor ones have been dealt with. EMBS were asked to deal with a number of outstanding issues falling under their responsibility.

10 Audiences and attendance

Visits to Kettle’s Yard

11 Finance – Accounts 2008–09

General Accounts (£)



Surplus/ (deficit)

Total balance brought forward










New Music
















Overall Surplus/deficit in 2008–09


Balance carried forward


Music Account (£)



Surplus/ (deficit)

Balance brought forward


Movement in year




Balance carried forward


Appeal Account (£)



Surplus/ (deficit)

Balance brought forward


Movement in year




Revaluation of CUEF units


Balance carried forward


Funds held from which only the income generated is spendable

Balances brought forward

Recurrent account


Music account


Revaluation of CUEF Units


Balances carried forward

Recurrent account


Music account


Total Endowment assets


Total Assets


12 Conclusion

While our exhibition, music, and education programmes have never been busier, we are conscious that we are in a period of preparation and waiting. We have been laying the ground for our new development bid to the Heritage Lottery Fund and other major applications and approach the coming year with a measure of optimism. At the same time we are keeping a wary eye on the impact that the recession may have on future funding. The University and grant-giving bodies are already under strain. The AHRC funding scheme for University museums is to be replaced by a new scheme run by HEFCE with new criteria, and the coming General Election may well bring with it changes in public funding of the arts. Interesting times lie ahead and more than ever we shall be needing the support of those who value Kettle’s Yard.

Appendix A

Kettle’s Yard and its programme were supported in 2008–09 by:

The University of Cambridge

Arts Council England

AHRC – The Arts and Humanities Research Council

The Friends of Kettle’s Yard

The Henry Moore Foundation

Cambridge City Council

Cambridgeshire County Council

The Isaac Newton Trust

Alfred Harrison

John and Jennifer Talbot


The Embassy in Switzerland in London

D.G. Marshall of Cambridge Trust

and many individuals contributing to the Kettle’s Yard Appeal

The New Music Fellowship and programme were supported by:

The PRS Foundation

The Faculty of Music, University of Cambridge

Dr Shirley Ellis

The RVW Trust

The Hinrichsen Foundation

The Holst Foundation