Black Art | White Walls exhibition
Drawing on the collection of Indigenous art accumulated by Adrian and Anne Newstead.
Abie Jangala | Abie Loy Kemarre | Andrew Wanambi Marrgululu | Angelina Tjaduwa Woods | Balba Napangarti | Bede Tungutalum | Bobby Barrdjaray Nganjmirra | Boxer Milner Tjampitjin | Charlie Tjararu Tjungurrayi and Willy Tjungurrayi | Clifford Possum Tjapaltjarri | David Daymirringu Malangi | David Jarinyanu Downs | Declan Apuatini | Emily Kame Kngwarreye | Ena Gimme Nungurayi | Eubena Nampitjin | Fatima Kantilla | Freda Warlapinni | George Nulumba Milpurrurru | Gordon Syron | Hector Jandaday Joongoorra | Ignatia Djanghara | Jack Britton | Jean Baptiste Apuatimi | Jimmy Pike | John Mosquito | Kathleen Kweyetwemp Petyarre | Larrtjanga Ganambarr | Lily Nungarayi Hargraves | Lin Onus | Loren and Myrtle Pennington | Lorna Naparrula Fencer Maria Josette Orsto | Mick Kubarkku | Milliga Napaltjarri | Millie Skeen | Owen Yalandja | Paddy Fordham Wainburranga | Patsy Anguburra Lulpana | Peter Marralwanga | Prince of Wales Midpul | Queenie McKenzie Raymond (Arone) Meeks | Red Back Graphics | Richard Bell | Rover Thomas | Sally Morgan | Sunfly Tjampitjin Thompson Yulidjirri | Tommy Gondorro Steele | Uta Uta Tjangala | Wimmitji Tjapangarti
Selected works from the Adrian and Anne Newstead Indigenous art collection
Curated by Djon Mundine
Exhibition Friday 16 October to 8 November 2015
Exhibition opening is on Saturday 17 October from 2 - 4 pm.
Black Art | White Walls draws on the extensive personal collection of Indigenous art accumulated by Adrian and Anne Newstead while working with Aboriginal and Torres Strait islander artists over the past 30 years. It represents a linear history of Aboriginal art and craft from the earliest days of the contemporary movement, through to the establishment of the earliest art centres, into the mainstreaming of Aboriginal art and its national and international acceptance as a dynamic art movement many would say has been the single most effective vehicle in advancing understanding, empathy and reconciliation between black and white Australia.
Entry to the gallery is always free.
About Djon Mundine
Djon Mundine is a member of the Bandjalung people of northern New South Wales. Mundine has an extended career as a curator, activist, writer, and occasional artist and is renowned as the instigator of the Aboriginal Memorial permanently installed at the National Gallery of Australia. Commissioned to mark Australia’s bicentenary in 1988, the work commemorates the losses sustained by Indigenous people in the wake of colonisation. Mundine was awarded an OAM in 1993 and was Research Professor at Minpaku Museum of Ethnology in Osaka over 2005-06. He is widely published and has worked for numerous respected institutions including the Museum of Contemprary Art, Art Gallery of New South Wale, Sydney and Queensland Art Galleries and Campbelltown Arts Centre. He is currently an independent curator of contemporary Indigenous art.
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2015 Counihan Gallery In Brunswick exhibition program
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