St Albans Museum + Gallery exhibits winners of secondary school art competition

PUBLISHED: 13:01 08 October 2018 | UPDATED: 13:01 08 October 2018

St Albans Museum + Gallery's opening weekend. Picture supplied by St Albans Museum + Gallery.

St Albans Museum + Gallery's opening weekend. Picture supplied by St Albans Museum + Gallery.

St Albans Museum + Gallery

Winners of a secondary school art competition will be exhibited in the St Albans Museum + Gallery.

The best multimedia artwork submitted to the St Albans Legacy Project by Year 7 to 10 pupils will be available to view in the Assembly Room of the renovated town hall.

There were more than 200 entries judged by historian Kate Williams.

Penny Kyriacou won the 2D category, Anabel Bushell and Morgan Hop came top of the 3D category, Sohan Das bagged the written award, and Sophie Kelly triumphed in the performance category.

Runners up were Emily Stevenson for 2D; Amber Dalziel, Emily Reed, and Verity Bowrey for 3D; and Joné Esterhuysen for written.

A map of where the ancestors of current St Albans people were living in 1918 will also be on display.

The exhibition is part of the St Albans Remembers Season, from October 27 to November 15.

More news stories

A St Albans man is hoping to raise over £200 for charity through a Christmas lights display.


A thief from St Albans who used multiple aliases was given a suspended sentence for stealing from and damaging cars.

Yesterday, 15:51

A London Colney primary school went the extra mile for its nativity play by including a real donkey and baby.

Yesterday, 15:00

A solicitor is raising awareness of mental well-being in her workplace by utilising the specialist training she has attended.


I should probably have taken the hint! Walking out into the garden recently an unprecedented flock of thirty or more crows raucously greeted me from the treetops at the bottom of my garden. Cawing and croaking these big, black birds clung clumsily to the top most branches and twigs, jostling and flapping to stay balanced in a constant flurry of feathers. There is always something ominous about crows – they are after all carrion crows, the vultures of the bird world – always watching for scraps and weakness that might mean their next meal.

Digital Edition

Read the The Herts Advertiser e-edition E-edition
Zoo Watch CountryPhile

Newsletter Sign Up

Herts Advertiser weekly newsletter
Sign up to receive our regular email newsletter

Our Privacy Policy

Most read stories

Hot Jobs

Show Job Lists

Herts Most Wanted Herts Business Awards