Presented by JamFactory Reviewed 12 July 2014 Exhibition Gallery One: A beautiful exhibition of exquisite works, with each piece perfectly formed, demonstrating great technique in glass, wood and metal. The finish on each work is consistently good, which is to be expected from someone who has been working in the medium since the 70s and […]
Kathryn Oliphant, Ross Wilsmore & Robyn Rankin (paintings) & Andrea Fiebig (glass) display a range of works at the Art Images Gallery throughout July.
The Art Gallery of South Australia features the works of two South Australian artists, Mortimer Menpes (1855-1938) & Dorrit Black (1891-1951).
Upon initial encounter with this exhibition one is immediately struck by the aptness of its title and unable to resist the remarkable pull of the pieces: all manner of Indian art of the Jain, Hindu and Islamic faiths.
An experiential, playful space, well suited to the innovative environment of the Tooth and Nail Gallery, the exhibition is delivered in an open salon style format, inviting attendees to physically immerse themselves within the spaces of the multiple installations.
A colourful retrospective, dedicated to the first Gay Pride March in Adelaide held September 15, 1973, the exhibition consists of a collection of high quality photographs of the ‘Proud Parade’, courtesy of the National Australian Archives.
Past, present and futures collide in the exhibition pieces of Yvonne East, Nevin Hirik and Andrew Baldwin, currently showing 6 September – 6 October at the Art Images Gallery, Norwood.
A simple, yet heartfelt outpouring of jumpers. Not lots of meaningless political words; very pretty little jumpers for little people. And hope.
This is an unusual collection of works that are a collaboration between established artist Paul Hoban and emerging artist Scott Pyle that challenges a traditional view of painting.
The Flinders University Art Museum and City Gallery are hosting a tribute to the 19th Century structure coined the ‘Crystal Palace’. The building showcased the Great Exhibition 1851 to promote the superiority of Britain over nature during the Industrial Revolution.