Bucks Open Studios is the largest visual arts event in the county. In June every year over 500 artists and makers, in over 200 different venues across Buckinghamshire, open their studios and run exhibitions and events for the public to visit.
This year's Bucks Open Studios will take place from 6th-21st June. It's our 30th year of Open Studios in Bucks and we're celebrating with two Fanfare Exhibitions which will give a taster of the wonderful variety of Open Studios. The first Fanfare Exhibition takes place at the Bucks County Museum in Aylesbury from 23rd May - 4th July. Click HERE for more details. The second Fanfare takes place at Milton Keynes Central Library from 14th May - 22nd June. Click HERE for more details. Both are free to attend.
This year's Open Studios entries are all available to view online HERE, or use our comprehensiveSEARCH facility to find artists or venues by name, area or artform. Hard copy directories are also available free from local libraries, tourist information centres and art galleries. You can also view and dowload an online version of the directory HERE.
If you are a visitor and you'd like us to keep you informed about Open Studios and other art events going on around the County - just click HERE .
Below is an overview video about Open Studios - just click to play.
Form and FunctionMen replica watches did not commonly wear a wristwatch until more than a hundred years after Breguet prototype. Wristwatches became synonymous with jewelry, replika saat and men still continued to carry loose or chain linked timepieces. As a porno tailors began to sew a pocket on men's suit vests to conveniently house the timepiece for checking or winding, hence the term watch. These early watches required setting and winding with an instrument, such as the key, or later, with fingers on a crown dial. As a practical consideration, winding a watch was more efficiently executed with one more dexterous right hand as approximately 90 percent of the population is right handed. Therefore, suit pockets and watches were worn on the left side for storing and holding in hand.