Monsoon is an exhibition by artists from Martumili Artists, Kaltjiti Arts and Papunya Tula Artists, alongside local artists that include Bryan Bulley, Max Bowden, Geoff Todd.
Sarah Brown’s artistic career has developed from obscurity to fame. Many of her artworks now adorn the walls of Australian homes. Deep hues of red and blue, applied with pointillist precision, render stunning desert scenes.
Paul Johnstone Gallery is proud to host the inaugural exhibition of Sydney artist Ray Firth. Ray’s ability to depict the metaphysical notions of silence and solitude is incomparable. Serene vibrations of colour weave memories of form and shape.
Warlayirti Artists are known for their bold designs and daring colours; defining characteristics that are the foundation of their success.
Maru munu piranpa (Black and white) exemplifies the extraordinary talent of Kaltjiti Arts and includes exceptional works by artists such as Taylor Cooper, Witjiti George, Matjangka (Nyukana) Norris and Imitjala Curley.
Shirley Purdie is a senior Gija artist and began painting her Country in the early 1990s. Known for her richly textured natural earth pigments on canvas, Purdie’s work draws on traditional Gija stories and Ngarranggarni (Dreaming).
Waringarri artists Jan Griffiths, Louise Malarvie and Kittey Malarvie are simultaneously painting and connecting to country in this stunning exhibition.
Martumili Artists was established by Martu people. The artists and their families are the traditional custodians of the Great Sandy, Little Sandy and Gibson Deserts.
Opening on the 9th of April at 5.30 Bryan Bulley’s new exhibition is sure to charm and enchant all who attend.
“Cheeping all day long, talking all day long. Talking about the waterhole nearby, happy little birds. We used to watch them all day long.” Nyangulya Katie Nalgood