Categories EntertainmentPosted on

U Ok Hun? The Launch Party

SEEN has learned of a fabulous new club night to be launched on the 8th April at Bethnal Green Working Men’s Club, billed as a ‘Bad Behaviour Glitter Party for Homos and Huns; Music And Fun Focused Gay Dance Party Where London’s Top DJs And Nightclub Performers Collide In A Puff of Very Camp Glitter. New York Gay Club Vibes Celebrating Trash Bags; Huns And Everything Queer. For Gays And Their Friends.’

A riotous night is on the cards, in which Drag, Inflatable Unicorns, Quality Music, Circus Performances, Cheap Drinks and Celebrity Tantrums will be the order of the evening. Not to mention Moving Spoken Word Performances from Take a Break Mag…

The DJ line-up so far is: Throwing Shade, Sam Sullivan and Bad Tribe playing Slut-house, Deep-house, Disco, Beyoncé, Podium-pop, Hip-hop and more. The Artist line-up is: Crystal Beth, Emily Bee, Cleopantha and Rhys Hollis. There will be aerial performers, hula hoops, fire, burlesque and podium dancers. Performances and DJs from 10pm.

Dress up and drink to be considered for ‘Hun of the Night’. Are you a Lindsay Lohan, Tyra Banks or Kerry Katona…? (Celebrity masks and Glitter Baggies available on arrival). SEEN recommends that you follow them on Instagram: @UOKHUNCLUBNIGHT for the latest updates.


Bethnal Green Working Men’s Club
42-44 Pollard Row
E2 6NB

Seen this week

Categories DesignPosted on

Sculpture in the City, Art for Everyone

SEEN thoroughly enjoyed a preview of the 18 new artworks around the financial district’s square mile. Set up by The City of London in 2010, this excellent initiative expands its footprint every year, improving the area and proving that when people are happy, they work better.

Categories ArtPosted on

Alex Evans at the Foundry Gallery, Chelsea Quarter: LDF17

The astute reader will have noticed that SEEN loves art about London. There are many artists in this city who draw (pun intended) their inspiration from it, none more so than Alex Evans whose fractal renderings hint at the entropic nature of urban life and perhaps also our anxieties and isolation in the 21st century. His latest exhibition ‘Invisible Systems’ can be seen at the Foundry Gallery, tucked away off the King’s Road until 26th October.