Mildura Art Centre's recent exploration of histories and identities in the south and west, curated by Jane Polkinghorne and Gareth Hart
Pronounced "tar-nan-dee", this yearly celebration of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander arts, takes me across borders and cultures
It's the 90s and we're looking at Australian Aboriginal artist Emily Kame Kngwarreye
The dot in all its glory on and off the canvas with Yayoi Kusama
The exhibition is called Sculpture as Place 1958-2010 and is the largest solo exhibition to date of American artist Carl Andre’s oeuvre. For a minimalist artist this exhibition space is firstly ideal, the industrial metal and concrete construction are a harmonious backdrop to the basic materials used by Andre in his various sculptures. Walking through the converted train station it appears this is the most suitable environment to display artworks which challenge the ideas we might have about what constitutes a work of art.
Introducing the premise of Slow Looking, a series on looking at art (published as a newsletter). Artwork 1: Blue Poles by Jackson Pollock.
Thoughts on Hodda Afshar's video work Remain, which tells the stories of male refugees confined to Manus Island.
In May 2016 attended the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association (NAISA) conference in Honolulu. Below are some of my reflections from the conference.
A review of a portion of the 19th Biennale of Sydney from 2014.