jane says – New York
Solo exhibition Denny Dimin Gallery
Solo exhibition Denny Dimin Gallery
Performed by Sasha Boykin at Denny Dimin Gallery
Curated by Emma Ng and Alice Masters
Hastings City Art Gallery is proud to announce the selection of artists and designers for the biennial exhibition EAST 2018. Twenty-three creative practitioners from across the country have been selected, ranging from recently graduated emerging artists through to acclaimed established practitioners. The diversity of selected artists and designers reflect a wide array of creative practice connected to the region such as painting, ceramics, photography, architecture, industrial design, video, conceptual art and performance.
Selected artists are: Vanessa Arthur, Annette Bull, John Brown, Joyce Campbell, Terri Ripeka Crawford, Jenny Gillam, Ayesha Green, Kauri Hawkins, Michael Hawksworth, Rangituhia Hollis, Peter Madden, George Nuku, Ben Pearce, Martin Poppelwell, Clare Plug, Sonya Lacey, Lara Lindsay Parker, Jacob Scott, Ann Shelton, Natalie Robertson, Tim Thatcher, David Trubridge and Kamaka Pottery (Bruce and Estelle Martin). These artists and designers were drawn from a mixture of direct invitations and a pool of open call applicants selected by independent curator Bruce E. Phillips.
Primary Care brings together a selection of artworks, photographs, ephemera and archival materials largely gathered from across the Hocken’s collections that consider aspects of physical, spiritual, community, mental and public health.
With works relating to health promotion and disease prevention, diagnosis and treatment, patient education, deinstitutionalization, community care, and Māori health, the exhibition represents a range of approaches to health and wellbeing, and developments in the medical field.
Including works by Simon Denny, Giovanni Intra, Robyn Kahukiwa, Eileen Mayo, Robert Rauschenberg, Ava Seymour, Ann Shelton, Heather Straka, Lionel Terry, Robin White and more…
Join curator Andrea Bell for an Exhibition floor talk and tour of Primary Care on Saturday 7 July at 11am
5 May – 16 June 2018
Hocken Collections, 90 Anzac Avenue, Dunedin
Curated by Andrea Bell
The Order of Things considers systems of categorization, taxonomy and the production of knowledge. Referencing twentieth century French philosopher Michel Foucault’s 1966 text by the same name, The Order of Things seeks out expanded approaches to the concept of knowledge as a cultural, social and theoretical construct.
Presented within the context of the Hocken Collections, Uare Taoka o Hākena, The Order of Things offers a reflexive approach to research and pedagogy, museology, mātauranga Māori, and digital technologies. Ranging from the pre-colonial era to the information age, the exhibition considers cultural guardianship, the role of collecting, exhibition making, and the library as a microcosm of the universe.
Including works by Nick Austin, Ruth Buchanan, Simon Denny, Richard Killeen, Alex Monteith, Ann Shelton, Shannon Te Ao, Tim Wagg, and more…
Featuring a library to scale (excerpts), and once more with feeling (excerpts) at Hocken Collections
Ann Shelton’s internationally recognised large-scale, hyper-real photographic works operate at the nexus of conceptual and documentary modes, investigating the social, political and historical contexts that inform readings of the landscape and its contents. Shelton’s new images explore the powerful relationship between colonisation, nationalism and plants in the context of Aotearoa. In a kind of contrived bouquet garni set against the musty colour palette of the Arts and Crafts movement, these domestic botanic epitaphs engage with the reasons emigrants brought plants with them, why they went to elaborate ends to preserve them on their long journey, and the consequences of their interventions.
Exhibition opens: 6–8pm Friday 1 June 2018
Exhibition closes: 30 June 2018
Location: Two Rooms, 16 Putiki St, Newton Auckland 1021
Auckland Art Fair showcasing excerpts from the missionaries, represented by Two Rooms.
Art Collector writer Sammy Preston interviews Ann Shelton ahead of the Sydney Contemporary Art Fair 2017.
Imagery has been used throughout modern history to help persuade, manipulate and lie. Spanning propaganda, fake news and the brave photographers who have combated the common narrative, we look at how photography’s role has evolved. Instagram filters, photo shopped billboards and high-jacked news imagery pervade the public discourse, how can we tell truth from fiction? How can we combat fake news?
Our panel of experts (Ann Shelton, Geoffrey Batchen and Nicky Hager) cover these issues and explore how to approach visual media today.