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Showing all Visual Arts news in Reviews
In She 2019 you can catch women on the cusp of their careers, finding the forms and themes that declare their start in the world of art.
The first of its kind in Australia, this active exhibition is a collection of projects driven by artists from Australia, Africa, Europe and Asia that investigate ways that knowledge is produced and shared.
Cutting through hype, AGSA’s take on Ben Quilty’s career is mapped across a less predictable path, encouraging audiences to think beyond his seductive impasto surfaces.
Six years in the making, and funded to the tune of $1.8M, Desert River Sea doesn't disappoint and offers a fresh model for working with Aboriginal art centres.
True to the adage that opposites attract, the vast stylistic differences of these two artists make for an uncanny yet cohesive conversation.
South Australia’s top graduating visual artists are on show at the Helpmann Academy Graduate Exhibition.
Two exhibitions at PICA give viewers the opportunity to confront, and to change, societal perceptions of complicit violence, making them active witnesses.
A riveting piece of theatre that collapses mediums, genres, histories and logic allowing us to dwell, momentarily, in that place between our world and another.
Love, Displaced reminds us that we can still find empathy and pause in our era of 21st century screen culture, and find connection in a multiple video exhibition.
This important piece of South African history teaches global lessons in humanity, tolerance and environmental respect. It’s an exhibition for all Australians, not just photography buffs.
NGA Director Nick Mitzevich’s maiden exhibition traverses gender, genre and history when it comes to describing the body by putting these themes together in a visual mosh pit set on spin.
A regional gallery rethinks its collecting future by commissioning a gender audit, and dives deep into timely narratives about its collected past.
A video installation that marks each minute in a 24-hour day by referencing scenes from film and television, and functions as a clock in real time, Christian Marclay’s masterpiece has no agenda other than the one your mind provides.
The Beehive is more than a story about a missing socialite, it's a fresh take on the documentary genre that scratches the raw sore of gentrification, corruption and violence in our society.
Escher x nendo will surprise, delight and challenge.
A contemporary take on a very old tradition speak both of legacies and a very energised and personalised future.
Having on had two exhibitions in his lifetime, Tuckson's contribution to Australian abstraction is still felt, as was his celebration of Pacific art, both explored in a new survey exhibition.
Have a shot of caffeine before you head to QUT's new exhibition, Beyond Reason, as it is a high voltage, overloaded experience that will set your brain alight.
Three exhibitions in London: Oceania, the new Islamic display at the British Museum, and the Turner Prize.
A compact exhibition that examines the role historic archive plays in contemporary fictions and realities.
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