Predominantly built from red stoneware Cecily Willis’s new sculptural forms defy imagination and shift the perception of traditional ceramics.
In the heart land of Central Australia, lays Bindi, a cross cultural organization providing opportunities for all people with disabilities for over 32 years. The Bindi Mwerre Anthurre Artists studio has been operating since 2000 for Indigenous artists with disabilities.
Alfred Lalara is a talented contermporary Groote Eylandt artist – one of the few who paint traditional Groote Eylandt linework.
His acrylic paintings capture some of the compositional patterns of the old style as well as the Bara and Mamarika winds – stories passed down from his father.
Paul Johnstone Gallery in conjunction with Papunya Tula Artists are proud to present Papunya Tula Artists – A Survey. In this striking exhibition, the artists reflect and draw on aspects of the spiritual that are born through association with place and community.
Those familiar to scenes of fire, smoke, stone and speargrass will be seduced by Linda Joy’s meticulous artworks in her inaugural exhibition Stone Country.
Kaltjiti Arts is a community-based art centre located in the Kaltjiti Community at Fregon on the Anangu Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara (APY) Lands.
Jennifer Taylor’s new exhibition celebrates water in all its forms: rain, cloud, snow and ice, lake, stream and sea. In these paintings water is the eye of the land: lively, shining, changeable, expressing the mood and atmosphere of a place, seeking out and returning our gaze.
Tripping up the steps to the Temple is Bryan Bulley’s 6th solo exhibition at Paul Johnstone Gallery
The artists, some senior and some emerging, hail from various leading Indigenous art centres including Martumili Artists, Papunya Tula Artists, Kaltjiti Arts, Spinifex Hill Studio, Warmun Art Centre and Yarliyil Art Centre.
Warnayaka Art Centre is located in Lajamanu in the Tanami Desert and is 580kms south west of Katherine, Northern Territory.