27 June, 2006
129 Crown St, Surry Hills, NSW
We are a new creative space opening at the end of May on Crown Street, Surry Hills. Allow us to introduce ourselves. We are interested in providing a platform for new emerging talent. Having come from an object based background ourselves, we are particularly focused on the area of object art and design including glass, metalwork and ceramics.
Certainly though we are keen to promote new talent and concepts in other creative areas as well - from painting to photography to sculpture to video and our space, with its professional gallery fit-out , can cater to a variety of needs.
For the audience, we aim to provide is access to affordable, new and exciting art and design.
Two exhibitions showing at Gaffa, a new artist-run initiative in Surry
Hills. In Backyard Kate Carr explores space and memory in urban Sydney,
while Adrianne Tasker looks at feminine identity, sentimentality and
imperfection as a social taboo in her exhibition Girls Are Precious.
Venue: Gaffa, 330 Crown Street, Surry Hills, Sydney
Exhibition dates: Opening Thursday June 15 until Tuesday June 27 2006
For further information: Contact Kelly Robson ph 02 9380 6266 or go to
29th june - 5th July
::GAFFA PROFILE WEEK edition1::
Showcasing contemporary work from selected artists across a variety of genres. jewellery, object, sculpture, painting, photography and more...
featuring: verity-kate mead, mike turner, ben frost, vanessa kyle, joy lai, kate carr, ross atkins, jessie brett, chris ubukata, kelly robson, aidan li, shannon johnson, william w.
23 June, 2006
aboriginal art & culture blog
MINI PRINT 2006
June 7th - September 27th
111 days Festival of Contemporary World Printmaking Art
Information & Images about
Accepted Artists & Works
Exhibition View by Opening Reception
With my best wishes from Sofia.
22 June, 2006
A critical journal for and about Queensland artists - Machine #6 will be launched 6pm Friday 23 June 2006 at Raw Space Galleries, 99 Melbourne St. For further information on Machine and how to contribute visit www.machine.org.au
The Incoming Touring Exhibition Grants provide assistance to visual art organisations and craft and design centres throughout NSW. The program is managed by MGnsw and funded by Arts NSW.
Public galleries or art organisations in NSW with a proven commitment to the development of exhibitions of contemporary visual art, craft, design and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art are eligible to apply.
Applicants should note that the priority under this program is to provide rural and remote organisations with access to high quality visual arts and craft exhibitions that they might otherwise not be able to bring to their community due to costs and/or distance.
For further information and applications: go to http://www.mgnsw.org.au/
Applications close: 5.00pm Friday 18 August 2006
International Print Exhibition and Exchange
10 November - 10 December 2006
Umbrella Studio invites artists working in digital and traditional print media to participate in our biennial signature event, Compact Prints 2006.
This is a celebration of contemporary print practices, embracing traditional, non-toxic and technological methods. Closing date for applications is 20 July 2006.
Download the application form here
or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org to obtain a copy of the form.
482 Flinders Street
PO BOX 2394
Phone: 617 4772 7817
Fax: 617 4772 7109
Aug /Sep 2002 Compact Prints
In April 2006, to celebrate naturalist David Attenborough's 80th birthday, the public were asked to vote on their favourite of his television moments. This clip of the lyrebird was voted number one.
A Lyrebird is either of two species of ground-dwelling Australian birds, most notable for their extraordinary ability to mimic natural and artificial sounds from their environment.
the lyrebird pictured is one of a pair that lives at a Victorian National Park campsite. He does a very good "kettle boiling"
20 June, 2006
the bush's dog case
reblogged from art for a change
Article 301 of the Turkish constitution makes it an offence to insult the "Turkish identity" or state institutions, including the armed forces.
He can be contacted at http://www.saatchi-gallery.co.uk/
Click for more Information
courses and Definitions
Thomas Goulder, Master Printer
Duckprint Limited Editions
128 Wentworth Street
PORT KEMBLA NSW 2505
Ph: (02)4276 1135
Want to learn about Fine Art Printmaking?
- Duckprint Limited Editions
run courses in:
maximum of 8 Artist/Students
Evening Courses (8 Weeks) $200
1 day per week - 6pm - 9pm
run over 8 consecutive weeks
Weekend Courses $180
(Sat/Sun 9am - 3pm)
Summer & Winter Schools $300
(1 week blocks)
All courses are run by fully qualified Teachers & Professional Printmakers.
custom built presses
19 June, 2006
Welcome to the Water Planet
Paperworks by James Rosenquist
10 June – 12 September 2006
Over a period of 100 days artist James Rosenquist, with master printer Ken Tyler, produced 720 sheets of handmade, hand-coloured paper forming the basis of the series which combines commonplace objects like pots and flowers to objects with extra-terrestrial imagery. Using brilliant luminous colours on a massive scale these works show earth as a rich but vulnerable planet under threat from a growing consumer culture.
THE YOUTH OF TODAY
7 April – 25 June 2006
Press preview: Thursday, 6 April 2006, 11.00 a.m.
A growing emphasis on the media, individuality, and commercialism is producing a constantly increasing diversity of youth scenes. Girlies, greasers, hooligans, rappers, ravers, streetballers, train surfers, traceurs, and yamakasis are just some of these disparate “artificial tribes” to which today’s young people feel they belong. Whereas during the cold war of youth cultures one still had to decide between clear alternatives like punk or pop, young people today, as a rule, pass through a whole series of scenes. This exhibition shows how contemporary art confronts the various life worlds of teens, twens, and postadolescent thirty-somethings whose experience of youth culture often extends into their family lives and careers. This presentation of the 160 works of 50 international artists such as the Young British Artist Tracey Emin, the American photographer Philip-Lorca diCorcia, and a large number of newcomers will outline the influences of youth culture on society’s aesthetic and political realms.
The exhibition “The Youth of Today” is sponsored by Sireo Real Estate. Additional support comes from the Mondriaan Foundation, The British Council, as well as from the Embassy of the United States of America and the Embassy of Canada in Berlin.
Matthias Ulrich, curator of the exhibition: “Instead of offering still another category after the ‘Golf Generation’ and the ‘Reform Generation,’ the exhibition is mainly concerned with tracing the connections and inconsistencies within the worlds of young people and their different life forms and to open heterogeneous ways into adulthood from there. Both the subjects and the aesthetics of the works presented reflect the wide range of options informing the way today’s young people feel in a positive and in a negative sense.”
The enormous variety of youth scenarios, styles, and genres mirror a chaotic and ambivalent field of young people’s cultural production. The adolescent generation’s universe is accompanied by a multi-media flood of information which clings to it like its second nature and resolves contradictions, or so it seems. There is no generation conflict, and the thirty-somethings apparently are into the same codes as the teens and twens – in terms of language, music, and clothes. The unisex label not only deterritorializes different bodies and sexes. It also brings forth different strategies of identity formation allowing new social contexts: communities and urban spaces. So what about today’s re-constitution of the (sexual, socio-cultural, urban) subject? What follows from the autonomy of the sexes and the destruction of
traditional role models?
The rebellion – against parents, adults, prevailing values, and the state – so frequently associated with youth also manifests itself in the multi-optional character of an open society. Skaters vs. hippies, punks vs. eager beavers, ravers against the night, and all together against war. The once desirable and timeless ideals have been reduced to human scale and human time. The loss reveals a re-formation of the individual as a post-modern, fragmentized subject. And it is the collage and the assemblage again that – as artistic means refined by computer-based sampling, animation, and digital imaging – permit the creation of a heterogeneous “new” world. Proliferating environments and installations, such as the artist Laura Kikauka’s studio “Funny Farm,” reflect these complex contexts and are the basis for unique possible worlds generating themselves in which comics and psychedelic holography, punk and sexual desire coexist.
The exhibition also explores the relationship between individual and group and the place young people assign themselves in society – issues prevailing in different youth cultures and their lifeworlds. In this regard, the club forms a multi-layered field of forces where young people search for a language of their own – for speechlessness as a different, a physical language – and hope to find an autonomous, exempt space which unites the political, sexual, and aesthetic utopias. The importance of hedonism as a model of the nineties club culture lies in its rejection of intellectual dominance and the subversive role of the body. The body suggests itself as a writable and rewritable surface on which signs freely form units and personal identities constitute themselves. Many of the shown works explore this changed body and present it in surroundings that strike us as claustrophobic. This contrast between bodily and spatial topology is not only a main concern of Pierre Huyghe’s and Collier Schorr’s work but also at the core of Mike Paré’s “Teenage Geography” and Bjarne Melgaard’s reactionary anthropoid apes.
Pose and transformation count among the traditional exercises when it comes to internalizing adult models or rebelling against them. They may also support the personality’s reconstitution and the young people’s individualization when employed as strategies of differentiation between themselves and adult persons. Thus, the significance of pose and transformation is equally undermined though – turning into a “shifter,” as Rosalind Krauss has called it, i.e. a semantic shell that can be moved in all directions without ever taking root. Today’s youth lives in more than just one youth culture, they go through several scenes, one after another or sometimes different ones at the same time. Growing up – whether in a positive or in a negative sense – cannot be seen as an absolute value providing a point of orientation from which today’s youth might derive current forms of meaning. They develop autonomous systems that are complex enough to find no sympathy and flexible enough to combine with other systems. Complexity
primarily describes the end of universal aims and the possibility of singularization. Matt Greene’s Gothic post-hippie dreamscapes reminiscent of de Sade, and Rita Ackermann’s girl paradises full of tough Lolita vamps all strike us as equally closed and untouchable microcosms.
LIST OF ARTISTS: Abetz/Drescher (DE), Rita Ackermann (HU), Joe Andoe (US), Marc Bijl (NL), Anuschka Blommers / Niels Schumm (NL), Slater Bradley (US), Daniele Buetti (CH), Ian Cooper (US), Annelise Coste (CH), Sue de Beer (US), Amie Dicke (NL), Philip-Lorca diCorcia (US), Iris van Dongen (NL), Tracey Emin (GB), Luis Gispert (US), Anthony Goicolea (US), Janine Gordon (US), Matthew Greene (US), Lauren Greenfield (US), Kevin Hanley (US), Esther Harris (GB), Rachel Howe (US), Pierre Huyghe (FR), Laura Kikauka (CA), Clemens Krauss (AT), Hendrik Krawen (DE), Liisa Lounila (FI), Marlene McCarty (US), Ryan McGinley (US), Alex McQuilkin (US), Martin Maloney (GB), Bjarne Melgaard (NL), Alex Morrison (CA), João Onofre (PT), Lea Asja Pagenkemper (DE), Mike Paré (US), Frédéric Post (CH), Bettina Pousttchi (DE), L. A. Raeven (NL), Julika Rudelius (DE), Collier Schorr (US), Kiki Seror (US), Ulrike Siecaup (DE), Hannah Starkey (IE), Tomoaki Suzuki (JP), Alex Tennigkeit (DE), Sue Tompkins (GB), Gavin Turk (GB), Alejandro Vidal (ES), Banks Violette (US).
CATALOG: “The Youth of Today.” Edited by Max Hollein and Matthias Ulrich, Schirn Kunsthalle Frankfurt. With a preface by Max Hollein and contributions by Niels Werber, Mercedes Bunz, Georg Seeßlen, Jens Hoffmann, and Matthias Ulrich. German/English, ca. 250 pages, ca. 300 color illustrations, Verlag der Buchhandlung Walther König, Cologne, ISBN 3-86560-071-9, 29,80 €.
VENUE: SCHIRN KUNSTHALLE FRANKFURT, Römerberg, D-60311 Frankfurt.
EXHIBITION DATES: 7 April – 25 June 2006. OPENING HOURS: Tue, Fri–Sun 10 am –7 pm, Wed and Thur 10 am – 10 pm. INFORMATION: www.schirn.de, e-mail: email@example.com, phone (+49-69) 29 98 82-0, fax: (+49-69) 29 98 82-240. ADMISSION: 7 €, reduced 5 €; family ticket 13 €; combined ticket 12 €, reduced 9 €. CURATOR: Matthias Ulrich, Schirn.
MEDIA PARTNERS: Frankfurter Rundschau, spex, CineStar Metropolis, Acht Frankfurt GmbH digital solutions, FunDeMental Studios.
PRESS OFFICE: Dorothea Apovnik (head), Simone Krämer.
SCHIRN KUNSTHALLE FRANKFURT, Römerberg, D-60311 Frankfurt, phone: (+49-69) 29 98 82-178, fax: (+49-69) 29 98 82-240, e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org, www.schirn.de (texts and images for download under PRESS).
Poster Competition: The winner for this year is Charmaine Green from Geraldton in Western Australia.
Our past and our future are interconnected. In the circle of life as we move from the past to the future we must always remember and respect everything in the past. Our history, our culture, our traditions, our ancestors and our own experiences. This way we can walk into the future with respect and confidence.
National NAIDOC - What is Naidoc?
NAIDOC celebrations are held around Australia in the first full week in July to celebrate the history, culture and achievements of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people.
NAIDOC originally stood for ‘National Aborigines and Islanders Day Observance Committee’. This committee was once responsible for organising national activities during NAIDOC Week (see History of NAIDOC), and its acronym has become the name of the week itself.
The week is celebrated not just in the Indigenous community, but also in increasing numbers of government agencies, schools, local councils and workplaces.
In addition to the many local activities, NAIDOC celebrations traditionally have a ‘national focus’:
- a national focus city or town is chosen - this year it is Cairns,QLD
- celebrations are based on a national theme - the theme for 2006 is Respect the Past - Believe in the Future
- a national NAIDOC poster based on the theme is distributed, chosen from entries to the NAIDOC Poster Competition
- celebrations culminate in an awards ceremony and ball held in the focus city -in 2006 the National NAIDOC Ball will be held at the Cairns Convention Centre on Saturday 8 July
- at the ball, national awards are given to Indigenous achievers in a number of categories.
For many years, the Australian Government has been the major funding contributor to national focus activities.
Wherever you live, taking part in NAIDOC Week is a great way to celebrate Indigenous culture and build bridges between Indigenous and non-Indigenous Australians.
08 June, 2006
di 30 mei
Een knallend feestje…
… wordt het. Daar zullen de Happy Famous Artists wel voor zorgen, zoals mag blijken uit de foto hiernaast. Happy Famous Artists is een kunstenaarsduo dat wij met plezier langs de grote deur binnen laten. Nu zijn wij zelf sowieso zeer te spreken over de klasse die langs alle kanten van de line-up voor onze ‘Kom je op mijn feestje’ expo afspat, maar dan nog is het nu al zonder meer duidelijk dat de Happy Famous Artists bij de absolute blikvangers gaan horen. Inventief en radicaal, speels en geëngageerd. Op hun vieruurtje zal er wel wat straffers bij de taart worden geserveerd dan een zwart bakje of twee. Shock art and booze for thought.
Happy Famous Artists: The art is out there
Galerie Annie Gentils - Antwerpen
28/4/2006 - 11/6/2006
07 June, 2006
Prints and drawings from the Collection 1500-1800
The story of the early graphic arts in Europe is superbly illustrated in this exhibition of over 100 prints and drawings from the collection. Many of these works, including excellent examples from Albrecht Dürer, have rarely been seen by the public. Highlights include works by Mantegna, Rembrandt, Ghisi, Scultori, Canaletto, Piranesi, Hogarth, Fragonard, Tiepolo, and Gainsborough.
3 June - 6 August 2006
Rudy Komon gallery, Upper Level
Artists' Books from the Collection of Noreen Grahame
10 May - 31 August 2006 (Mon - Fri only)
Noreen Grahame is the founder of Grahame Galleries + Editions, a gallery in Brisbane which specialises in contemporary works on paper, including prints, photographs and artists' books. This exhibition showcases around 50 artists' books from Noreen Grahame's personal collection.
By Sabra Lane for The World Today
Paris is set to introduce millions of people to the wonders of Australian Indigenous art.
On June 23, President Jacques Chirac will open the city's newest museum, the Musee du Quai Branly.
Tucked away near the Eiffel Tower, it is a multi-million dollar monument to non-Western art and it will permanently pay homage to Australia's Indigenous culture.
The museum commissioned eight artists to fill more than 2,500 square metres of the buildings ceilings, walls and facades.
Hetti Perkins, co-curator of the Australian Indigenous art component, says it is President Chirac's pet project.
"So you don't get any better credentials than that really," she said.
"What's wonderful for us as Australians is that the architect Jean Nouvel included in his winning proposal for the new museum the idea that Australian Indigenous artists only would make works that would become part of the permanent fabric of one of the buildings on the site," she said.
While there will be specific small pieces of art within the gallery, the walls and ceiling of the building have become a huge canvas, wrapped in images from the Dreamtime and more contemporary visions of Australia.
Ms Perkins says choosing the eight artists to work on the project was the hardest part.
"As we all know in Australia we're privileged to share in one of the world's most dynamic contemporary art movements as well as being inheritors of the oldest continuous cultural tradition in the world," she said.
Twenty-four hours a day, people will be able to marvel at work and be inspired.
Ms Perkins explains what some of it will look like.
"Tommy Watson's work is a series of enamelled stainless steel panels which have been fixed to the top floor ceiling, and his work's very expressive and bright, the colouring's very vivid, pinks and greens and yellows and whites, so in my imagination it's almost as if people are looking up to this building during the day or night, it's almost like a display of fireworks exploding in the sky of Paris," she said.
Gulumbu Yunupingu, 59, from Arnhem Land is a relative newcomer to art. She picked up her first brush just six years ago.
Her work has been replicated on a huge ceiling in the museum.
She says it is called Garak, which means "the universe", and was inspired by stories handed down through the generations.
"It's not for myself and my family but for everyone, we have this universe all around, this universe and it's amazing to see stars," she said.
15, rue Jean-Baptiste Berlier, Paris, France
Tel: 01 56 61 70 00
Dreaming Their Way:
June 30, 2006 - September 24, 2006
National Museum of Women in the Arts
Dreaming Their Way: Australian Aboriginal Women Painters is a groundbreaking exhibition of art by indigenous women of Australia. The first-ever of its kind in the U.S., the exhibition presents over seventy works of art, from intensely colorful canvases to intricate bark paintings, all demonstrating women’s bold and often experimental representations of their heritage.
In 2005 Dandenong's Walker Street Gallery held its first competition dedicated to exploring art by contemporary male artists. Its title and theme were 'He - Who Inspires'.
Several of the finalists in the show were subsequently invited to exhibit at galleries around Melbourne.
Ceri Santilli, Director, Intrude Contemporary Art is therefore pleased to present an exhibition of my recent prints:
The exhibition opens on Thursday 15 June from 6 - 8 pm and continues until the 27th.
1 - 3 Station St
Malvern VIC 3144
t: 03 9509 9080 f: 03 9509 9060
Gallery hours are 12 to 5 Tuesday to Saturday.
A map and copy of the invite can be found at
Ben Frost "NEW GODS"
Thursday 8th - Wednesday 21st June 06
Please join us for opening night drinks this Thursday 6-8pm
a new contemporary art space
374 Crown St. Surry Hills 2010
Ph: (02) 8308 8218
blank_space is interested in seeking proposals for 2006 from artists, curators & designers
at blank space
Wildflowers on the Web
Containing 87 watercolours, Marrianne Collinson Campbells album Wild flowers, fruit and butterflies of Australia has now been digitised. The album was acquired by the Library in 2005 and is a beautiful example of the way in which nineteenth century Australian women painted as a pastime. It provides an insight into the life of a member of the Campbell family who were early settlers in the Canberra region.
Many of the botanical species depicted have been identified by National Library volunteer Barrie Hadlow.
To view images from the album, visit www.nla.gov.au/nla.pic-an3409703
The MCA is pleased to announce the arrival of the much anticipated 2006 Biennale of Sydney. Opening on 8 June the 2006 Biennale features 85 artists from around the world and involves a number of venues across Sydney.
The conceptual framework Zones of Contact is described by Artistic Director & Curator Dr Charles Merewether as “the experience of having one’s homeland occupied or of living in another person’s culture and the sense of physical, psychological and cultural displacement that arises”.
Highlights of the 2006 Biennale at the MCA include New York artists Julie Mehretu and Stephen Vitiello. Ethiopian-born Mehretu will create a new large-scale wall painting in-situ at the MCA, as a response to music by her collaborator Vitiello. Hassan Khan, born in London and now working in Egypt, presents a video work of interviews he conducted with people on the streets of Cairo.
For information on participating venues and a full Biennale program visit www.bos2006.com.
2006 Biennale of Sydney is open at the MCA 8 June to 27 August 2006
Admission to the Biennale at the MCA is free thanks to MCA Leading Sponsor Telstra
05 June, 2006
A growing emphasis on the media, individuality, and commercialism is producing a constantly increasing diversity of youth scenes. Girlies, greasers, hooligans, rappers, ravers, streetballers, train surfers, and wakeboarders are just some of these disparate “artificial tribes” to which young people today feel they belong. Whereas during the cold war of youth cultures one still had to decide between clear alternatives like punk or pop, young people today, as a rule, pass through a whole series of scenes. This exhibition shows how contemporary art confronts the various life worlds of teens, twens, and postadolescent thirtysomethings whose experience of youth culture often continues into their family lives and careers. This presentation of the works of sixty international artists such as the Young British Artist Tracey Emin, the newcomer Sue de Beer, or the American photographer Philip-Lorca diCorcia will outline the influences of youth culture on the society’s aesthetic and political realms.
Curator: Matthias Ulrich
SCHIRN KUNSTHALLE FRANKFURT
PHONE: +49.69.29 98 82-0
FAX: +49.69.29 98 82-240
HOW TO GET THERE
SUBWAY 4 OR 5 TO RÖMER
TRAM 11 OR 12 TO PAULSKIRCHE
07 APRIL - 25 JUNE 2006
TUESDAY, FRIDAY - SUNDAY 10 PM - 7 AM
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY 10 AM - 10 PM
04 June, 2006
As a topic, Professional practice is something that is largely overlooked in the art blogging world. Bellebyrd aims to remedy this with a new regular feature.
Today's article looks at mailing lists. It is now a matter of clicking a button to start a mailing list, anyone can set one up. Unfortunately, only a small percentage of list owners have the necessary management experience to maintain an active list, or to manage the competition.
The following illustrative example outlines one common scenario involving List A, an existing list, and List B, a new but similar list. This example is simplified for clarity. The actual process may take longer, over a period of several projects. The end result is the same. List B closes from inactivity and List A recruits a new membership.
List A has been around for a while, its management is by a 'committee' headed by Owner A and financed by the list's activities and 'special projects'. Owner B decides to establish a similar list but with his own unique angle and drawing from the same group demographics. How will list A maintain its market share?
- Owner B starts setting up the infrastructure for List B and sends out invitations to join, drawing on his unique resources.
- List A endorses List B and several A List committee members (ACM) join List B.
- ACM take an active part in List B. They are friendly and helpful.
- List B runs [special project #1] as a promotional tool. List A continues its normal activities also running special projects.
- ACM take an active part in the List B [special project #1] , offering advice and assistance. Volunteering gives them access to confidential information, and direct access to the project members.
- Members of List B start to join List A at the invitation of the friendly ACM. List B members purchase goods through List A. ACM prepare a series of special projects to meet future demand.
- The List B [special project #1] draws to a conclusion. Owner B starts discussing plans for his next project. ACM offer advice and assistance, guiding owner B. Owner B is grateful for the assistance.
- Members of List B join a List A special project. List A runs an additional project to meet the rise in demand.
- Owner B is having difficulties running [special project #1]. The advice from the ACM doesnt seem to be working and the demand for his product has fallen.
- By the time the B list [special project #1] is completed, most of the members of list B are members of List A and participating in List A projects.
- ACM reduce their activities on list B, taking recruitment action when a new member joins. List B takes a fall in activity.
- Owner B discusses his plans to run a new [special project #2].
- ACM start running the preprepared special projects and sign up more List B members.
- Owner B starts [special project #2]. Only the ACM sign up, everyone else from List B is too busy on List A doing List A projects. List A enjoys the increased revenue from List B members.
- [special project #2] folds.
- At this point the B list is inactive.
- B List folds.
01 June, 2006
Theo van Rysselberghe
10 June 2006 - 24 September 2006
Flemish artist Théo van Rysselberghe (1862-1926) is one of the most important figures in the field of Neo-impressionism. He introduced the Pointillist technique of Seurat and Signac in Belgium and played a major role in the group of avant-garde Brussels artists known as "Les XX" (Les Vingt). This exhibition at the Gemeentemuseum will include not only a large number of well-known masterpieces, but also works from private collections which have never previously been seen by the public. It will be the first ever major retrospective of this influential painter to be held in the Netherlands.
april subject index
year in review 06/05
year in review - 07/05
Print Australia catalogued
print exhibition - wagga wagga
Kevin Connor at AGNSW
tillers at the nga
tate modern - rehang
swedish art at moderna museet
Australian Women's Art at the National Library
bangu yilbara: works from the MCA Collection
homesick - Iceland
Maningrida Art - Bahrain
stencil art - sydney
art games & reality - amsterdam
ensor at the getty
How to Screen Print a Poster
sally dyas - photopolymer
william blake archive
collotype & porchoir
woodblock exhibition - melbourne
Bonaparte Prints - Rotterdam
resale royalty overthrown
London Type Museum
Australian Art Sales Digest