Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’  Supercharger—blown collective is the collective name for the artist Ric Bower and his various collaborative partners and friends. He/they often seek to explore how the aesthetic realm and satire might be used to disclose truths in a political context. These enquiries are often centred around issues relating to asylum policy.  Bower trained first as a draughtsman then as a photographer; his practice, through Supercharger—blown collective, now extends into writing, design, performance, virtual world creation, engineering and tattooing. Since 2018 he/Supercharger—blown collective has collaborated with Nástio Mosquito, Kelly Schacht, Egill Sæbjörnsson, Megan Broadmeadow,  Va-Bene Elikem Kofi Fiatsi (aka crazinisT artisT),  Elisabeth Efua Sutherland, and Richard Bowers. He/Supercharger—blown collective has exhibited in Wales, Germany, Belgium and Ghana. Bower/Supercharger—blown collective’s influences include the magical realism of Murakami and Bulgakov, the satirical illustrator Heath Robinson and the 19th century history painter Thomas Cole.  Bower says of Supercharger—blown collective’s practice: ‘...we do not want to make work that sits quietly in a space, meekly waiting to be observed. We mean to make madness that follows you out of the gallery, slithers into the back seat behind you and shanks you as you drive home.’