Aindrea Emelife is a twenty-three year old art critic, independent curator and presenter from London. Aindrea began her career by studying her BA History of Art at the Courtauld Institute of Art, London and has gone on to become a groundbreaking new voice in an art world otherwise steeped in tradition.
Aindrea has always been compelled by the art world and has established her own unique voice with in it - art through a pop culture eye.
Aindrea has presented art films for the Royal Academy of Arts, The Hepworth Wakefield Museum, the Dairy Art Centre, The Courtauld Gallery, Waldemar Januszczak and ZCZ Productions.
Aindrea is the Art Editor for Phoenix Magazine's digital content where she contributes a monthly column on the art world, called 'Framed' as well as contributing main feature articles on art and visual culture. In addition to this, she currently writes for BBC Online, Artsy and Vice and continues to contribute to The Guardian, Tatler Magazine, The Financial Times, RA Magazine, This is Tomorrow, Country & Town House Magazine, Platea Magazine and Tank Magazine amongst other international publications.
Aindrea is currently dedicating her time towards the development of her first art documentary for television as welll as contributing to a number of exhibitions, most recently writing the catalogue essay for the Zabludowicz Collection's latest publication: Keith Tyson, Large Field Array and working on the curation of independent projects.
This year, Aindrea sits on the judging panel for the Ashurst Emerging Artists Prize as part of her ongoing commitment to supporting the next generation of artistic talent. More info on www.artprize.co.uk!
Aindrea has delivered talks and lectures at the Courtauld Gallery, the Courtauld Institute of Art, the V&A Museum, Platform Southwark, the Other Art Fair and Marcelle Josephs Projects.
Although her priorities lie mainly in the worlds of art criticism and television, Aindrea is also on the board of the East Wing Biennial - a student run exhibition initiative - and managed the curation and public identity of the latest exhibition, 'INTERACT: Deconstructing Spectatorship' which opened in Somerset House in January 2014.