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Three culturally diverse artists, Aasiya Evans, Desmond Mah and Harrison See, creatively contemplate the complex issues of identity faced through a personal, spiritual, political and social narrative. Their art is a demonstration of an inter-cultural, inter-connected method of creating experiences of life in Australia. This exhibition is proudly sponsored by the Department of Local Government, Sports and Cultural Industries (DLGSC).
Born from the inherent frustration of living within the absurdity of late stage capitalism, Toxic Culture Too is a return to theme for painter Matthew Jackson. Turning his jaundiced gaze on the day to day accepted norms of Western society, Jackson presents an often scornful yet satirical offering of visual allegories, using pop culture references and agitprop techniques to assault the senses.
A solo exhibition of new sculptures by invited artist Noah Birch in Gallery B (back space) exploring themes of equality, equity, balance and interconnectedness. Noah is also exhibiting in this year's Sculpture by the sea, Cottesloe.
Referencing her childhood in rural Western Australia, Kay Wood's new body of work explores structural narratives of identity and deploys abstraction to unearth alternative readings of self and value.
The latest work retrieves materials and concerns last seen in Wood’s work twenty years ago. Ranging from fibreglass to hessian, cardboard, expanding foam and paint, ‘Possibilities of Now’ is a continuum of Wood’s creative endeavour to remain fully present and engaged with the process of making - in the moment - where past, present and future all co-exist.
A solo exhibition of new surrealist inspired paintings by WA artist Liam Dee.
Moira de la Hunty is a figurative artist with an intense gaze on the modern world. In this new series of oil paintings she portrays an eclectic collection of objects carefully chosen with her gothic sensibility together with a touch of whimsical irony.
Omnicide examines our everyday cultural practices and habits, and depicts these as geological specimens and museum oddities.
The exhibition highlights societies’ foibles and questions how our epoch will be viewed by future societies, and will they find us culpable for the 6th great extinction event, the Anthropocene?