We are proud to announce the representation of outstanding artist Geoff Todd. Revered among many, Todd’s works in many private collections and Institutions.
A finalist in this years prestigious Glover Prize, Gaye continues her dialogue with nature with a series of paintings of sunsets, sunrises and cloud formations.
Ngukurr artists held their first formal exhibition in 1988 and defied preconceptions of Aboriginal painting. Spontaneous and employing bold colours such as green, pink and blue, the works quickly became identifiable to that region.
Kaltjiti Arts is situated in the far northwest corner of SA and lies within the APY lands. It is a powerhouse of creativity and rich in cultural knowledge.
Paul Johnstone Gallery in conjunction with Martumili Artists Artists is proud to present Nyurnma (Burnt Country).
Papunya Tula Artists is now more than a name, it is a statement that resonates distinction within the Indigenous Art movement.
Paul Johnstone Gallery in conjunction with Warmun Art Centre is proud to present Lindsay Malay’s first solo exhibition. Lindsay Malay is a Gija man from the remote Kimberley in Western Australia.
In Bryan Bulley’s parallel worlds a mischievous character waits at the street corner, a wolf hides behind a tree or a face peers from a window.
Grand Old Men is an exhibition that pays homage to some of the great men of Indigenous art. Culturally, these men exemplify strength and honour, artistically they present powerful renditions of ancestral narratives. They are role models to generations while their artworks are coveted by collectors and Institutions.
Inspired by the remote country she works in, Sarah Brown’s renditions of spinifex, desert and water echo the power and beauty of Central Australia. Her commanding new exhibition ‘Just Add Water’ presents the desert landscape in a unique and intimate way that will incite memories of both space and peace.