The Fashion Show: Everything But The Clothes

3 June-January 2024. Entry free. V&A Dundee, 1 Riverside Esplanade, Dundee, DD1 4EZ.

The Michelin Design Gallery is providing an access-all-areas insight into the world of the fashion show in the pre-digital age. Visitors can discover memorabilia from designers such as Christian Lacroix, Chanel, Dior and Vivienne Westwood. The exhibition focuses on the many creative considerations being taken into account behind-the-scenes, beyond the catwalk.

Charles Rennie Mackintosh Society 50th Anniversary – Gaia

Named after the Greek goddess of Earth, Gaia is a sculpture that is 2.1million times smaller than the real Earth. By standing 181 metres away from the artwork, visitors can see the earth as it appears from the moon. Created from detailed NASA imagery of the Earth’s surface, the artwork provides the opportunity to see our planet floating in 3D.

Ffiona Lewis: Harris Machair

2-24 June. Entry free. Open Eye Gallery, 34 Abercromby Place, Edinburgh, EH3 6QE.

Harris Machair is the culmination of four years of repeated wanderings to the Outer Hebrides while renovating a small farm in coastal Suffolk. Artist Ffiona Lewis presents a body of oil paintings and works on paper in her debut solo exhibition with Open Eye Gallery.

Sheila McInnes: Simple Pleasures

2-24 June. Entry free. Open Eye Gallery, 34 Abercromby Place, Edinburgh,

EH3 6QE.

Sheila McInnes’s paintings are intensely personal and capture her everyday life and response to things that she has experienced recently or in her childhood. The paintings are glimpses into the artist’s encounters with wildlife, nature and ordinary everyday pleasures.

Details of a Sunset

27 May-3 June. Entry free. 1D Patriothall, Stockbridge, Edinburgh, EH3 5AY.

Artist Yu Yang explores the politics of bodies and spaces from the perspectives of both inclusion and exclusion. Yu Yang demonstrates an interest in making connections between literature and visual art and showcases his unique artistic vision.

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Exposed 23

30 May-8 June. Entry free. Out of the Blue Drill Hall, 36 Dalmeny Street, Leith, Edinburgh, EH6 8RG.

Showcasing the work of HND and BA students from Edinburgh college, Exposed 23 is one of Scotland’s must-see exhibitions. Visitors can take in multi award-winning photography with more than 100 images in a variety of styles and genres on display.

Molly Thomson: Realignment

3-28 June. Entry free. & Gallery, 3 Dundas Street, Edinburgh, EH3 6QG.

The body of work that forms this exhibition has grown from artist Molly Thomson’s concern with viewing painting as an object. The artist is interested in conditions that confine, resist and limit and what happens when those boundaries are breached. The title of the show refers to the processes of reorganisation involved after certainties are disrupted.

Frances Priest: Chevron/Stripe/Asanoha

3-28 June. Entry free. & Gallery, 3 Dundas Street, Edinburgh, EH3 6QG.

This exhibition from Frances Priest collages together the artist’s favourite motifs drawn from varied sources. Trained in ceramics at Edinburgh College of Art, Frances Priest describes herself as “ a pattern obsessive and lover of colour” who enjoys giving a new twist to familiar motifs and creating unexpected relationships.

Shifting Vistas: 250 Years of Scottish Landscape

27 May-2 June. Entry free. City Art Centre, 2 Market Street, Edinburgh, EH1 1DE.

This week is the last chance to catch this exhibition of historic and contemporary Scottish landscape art from the City Art Centre’s permanent collection of fine art. Spanning artistic production from the 18th century to the present day, it includes paintings, drawings, prints, photographs and sculptures from artists such as Joan Eardley, John Lavery, William Gillies and many others with some works on display for the first time.

Landseer – A Highland Romance

27 May-30 September. Entry from £5. Grantown Museum, Burnfield Avenue, Grantown-on-Spey, PH26 3HH.

Bringing together rarely seen drawings, photos and some of Sir Edwin Landseer’s most significant paintings, Grantown Museum has put on their most ambitious exhibition to date. It highlights how the artist’s obsession with the landscape of the Cairngorms, left, created a romanticised perception of the area which remains in people’s minds to this day. The show includes works from private and public collections as well as photographs from the museum’s own collection.

Charlotte Cohen