• Reversible Destiny: Australian and Japanese Contemporary Photography

    Can a photograph reverse history by shifting perception, reconfiguring memory and modifying time? In Reversible

  • Reversible Destiny Australian and Japanese contemporary photography

    How is contemporary photography entangled with the past, halted in the present and imagining the future?

  • A Digital Age

    Revered contemporary artist Guan Wei returns to Melbourne this May with a spectacular new exhibition of paintings titled A Digital Age.

  • Kathy Temin, Mothering Gardens

    Temin conjugates childhood soft toys with minimalist, monochrome sculpture whilst taking her garden of mothering indoors into a psychological and intimate world of wonder.

  • When the world as we know it falls apart, what then?

    After a year of turmoil and uncertainty, VCA graduates offer tender worlds and intimate interiorities. Isolation and seclusion have induced altered states and imaginings as artists turn…

  • My Horizon, Tracey Moffatt

    Somewhere between fiction and history, the work of Tracey Moffatt is redolent with imaginative narratives. Working across photography, film and video, Moffatt takes…

  • Natalie King’s Venice by Whitewaller

    Scuola Grande di San Rocco, Peggy Guggenheim Museum, and Trattoria Antiche Carampane: Natalie King’s Venice, by Whitewaller.

  • Natalie King, Curator, Venice Biennale

    Natalie King curates Australian and international programs that include exhibition making, publications, lectures, workshops and cultural partnerships across contemporary art and indigenous culture.

  • Public Art Melbourne Biennial Lab: What happens now?

    Public Art Melbourne Biennial Lab provides time, space and interaction with leaders in the public art field, as well as financial assistance for artists to explore, investigate…

  • Natalie King – MPavilion

    Natalie King curates Australian and international programs that include exhibition-making, publications, lectures, workshops and cultural partnerships across contemporary art and indigenous culture.

  • Monyet Gila: Episode One

    4A Centre for Contemporary Asian Art presents the first iteration of an ongoing exhibition project by Adri Valery Wens and Shaun Gladwell, curated by Natalie King and Mikala Tai.

  • Conversation: Endless Acts in Human History, Entang Wiharso and Sally Smart

    Galeri Nasional Indonesia in cooperation with Galeri Canna presents Conversation…

  • TarraWarra Biennial 2014: Whisper in My Mask

    The TarraWarra Biennial was inaugurated in 2006 as a signature exhibition to identify new developments in contemporary Australian art practice under an experimental…

  • Episodes: Australian Photography Now

    Susan Sontag’s prophetic account of the insatiability of photography anticipates the ubiquitous quality of photography in the 21st century.

  • Rewind: How not to remember?

    Andrew Renton’s poetic refrain, ‘How not to remember?’ in his catalogue essay accompanying Kathy Temin’s capacious three-part installation at ACCA in 1995 urged us to remember.

  • Gigi Scaria: Prisms of perception

    Gigi Scaria was born in Kerala, India, in 1973. He is one of a new generation of Indian artists who has established a significant international exhibition profile with exhibitions…

  • Jitish Kallat: Circa

    Jitish Kallat: Circa is Kallat’s first solo exhibition in an Australian museum. Following the reflective nature of his recent projects, this exhibition is conceived as an evolving…

  • Shadowlife

    Shadowlife is a significant exhibition that will assist in developing a deeper understanding of contemporary Australian art and the multiplicities of…

  • Press Release 2012 – Shadow Life

    The Australian Embassy Bangkok and Bangkok Art and Culture Centre (BACC) proudly present Shadowlife, an exhibition of photography and moving image works by…

  • Kate Daw, “Civil Twilight End”

    Civil Twilight End is a permanent public art project by Melbourne-based artists Kate Daw and Stewart Russell, that brings a sense of community, reverie and natural rhythm to the Docklands precinct.

  • Utopia presents Intimate Publics

    As social, geo-social and mobile media render the intimate public and the public intimate, what is the impact on art practice and politics? Curated by Utopia—a roving visual arts project for the…

  • Up Close – Heide Museum of Modern Art

    Up Close traces the significant legacy of Australian photographer Carol Jerrems (1949–1980) and situates her work alongside that of other photo-based artists…

  • Tracey Moffatt Other 2009

    Tracey Moffatt’s practice deals with the human condition in all its complexity. Drawing on the histories of cinema, art and photography, as well as popular culture…

  • Dolls, 2007

    Dolls, mannequins, masks, wigs and costumes are just some of the accoutrements that feature in the unsettling work of Destiny Deacon, Zoe Leonard, Maria Marshall…

  • Destiny Deacon – Walk & don’t look blak

    Destiny Deacon: Walk&don’t look blak is the first survey by this leading Australian Indigenous artist to be shown in Japan. Deacon’s international profile includes participating in the Yokohama Triennale…

  • Destiny Deacon: Walk & don’t look blak

    Destiny Deacon: Walk & don’t look blak was the first museum survey exhibition of the work of the Aboriginal Australian artist Destiny Deacon. Spanning 15 years…

  • Supernatural Artificial

    Presenting the work of nine leading Australian artists working in photography and video, Supernatural Artificial was a highly charged and moody exhibition that…

  • Painting: an arcane technology

    Is painting a critique of a disembodied, fractured view of the world? Is painting a symptom of a nostalgic, even regressive approach that yearns…

  • Rosemary Laing: Aero-Zone

    In Aero-zone Laing offered the viewer the opportunity to rethink conventional notions of space and time by presenting the possibility that, rather than existing as fixed…

  • YOIN: Reverberations between Australia & Japan

    The exhibition involves the work of four Melbourne-based artists who have all been residents of the Australia Council Tokyo studio.