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Showing all Visual Arts news in Reviews
The QLD artist collective proppaNOW shaped the landscape for contemporary Aboriginal art. A new survey exhibition asks audiences to bare witness to the tensions and trajectory their narratives map.
First Nations photographer Michael Cook takes a spin on a Dutch Old Masters aesthetic in a new series that weaves colonial narratives with climate change, allegory and degradation.
Belmore's work positions the viewer as a witness and encourages us all to face what is monumental, and a shared First Nations dialogue across Canada and Australia.
Celebrating the flaws in real life lived, one feels equally a voyeur and a participant in William Yang's narratives.
This superb survey exhibition by Sydney artist Nicole Ellis takes a rigorous look at abstraction through the mediums of fabric and found material.
Co-curated by Lisa Radford and Yhonnie Scarce, The Image is Not Nothing (Concrete Archives) is a complex, contemplative exhibition that tears at the soul and raises valuable questions.
Australia's first Indigenous photojournalist Mervyn Bishop helped shaped Australian narratives. This exhibition looks at 60-years of his iconic images, as well as historic sound and film archives.
Chaseling’s Redemption of Colour encourages a broader audience to immerse themselves in the joy of colour and light.
A photography festival that celebrates artists from a vast range of backgrounds, experience, and stages in their artistic careers.
Speculations on the future, and our complicity in it, are at the heart of these four exhibitions featured at Adelaide Festival 2021.
Australia’s first major international exhibition since border closures began, Botticelli to Van Gogh is impressive.
Take a stroll through the sunlight and shadows with the works of Clarice Beckett.
A Forest of Hooks and Nails is a joyous exhibition about the art of hanging art, writes Ted Snell.
Relating to the autonomy of scientific and religious realms, this exhibition presents myriad forms of encounter with the world and contemporary art.
These two exhibitions now on at Contemporary Art From the Margins cuts through stereotypes.
An intriguing theme and an ideally suited venue produce an often provocative exhibition.
A wonderful and immersive experience, the Triennial takes the visitor on a long and circuitous journey through time and space.
Solid conceptual framing, but does it get lost in festival fever? Artspace focuses on First Nations conversations for Sydney Festival with a curious pairing.
Wendy Sharpe’s exhibition possesses an undeniable, animal vibrancy, giving breath to shared anxieties, frustrations and ennui.
At a time when many of our art schools nationally face perilous cuts and closures, this exhibition curated by Daniel Mudie Cunningham couldn’t be more timely.
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