London-based experiential art collective Marshmallow Laser Feast’s Works of Nature is clearly in the business of knowledge transfer: it tells, it doesn’t ask.
Vincent Namatjira, a Western Arrernte artist, is Albert Namatjira’s great-grandson. His genre is portraiture, but with a twist: loaded with satire and post-colonial politics.
Vasily Kandinsky (1866-1944) was a pioneer of abstract art. His paintings have not aged and appear contemporary and relevant to us now.
Photography: Real and Imagined at the National Gallery of Victoria can be interpreted as an attempt to make sense of photography’s history.
Pandemic restrictions prevented Jónsi (frontman of Sigur Rós) from experiencing firsthand the eruption of Fagradalsfjall, Iceland. He made this work in response.
From her early designs that brought flowing silouhettes into fashion to her iconic evening wear, this is a must-see exhibition for any fan of fashion.
For Zoe Leonard, photography is not just about using a camera. Photography is also about a way of thinking, seeing and interacting.
Hoda Afshar is one of Australia’s most significant photo media artists. A Curve is a Broken Line at the Art Gallery of New South Wales is her first major survey exhibition.
This new show at the Powerhouse Museum reflects the chaos of the digital world and the ubiquity of digital tracking.
In You’ll Know It When You Feel It at the Institute of Modern Art, Raphaela Rosella and her co-creators have sought to reclaim and counteract the narratives formed by state records.
Frida Kahlo devotees, this new exhibition at the Art Gallery of South Australia is your show.
A new exhibition of the Australian artist’s work at QAGOMA is the first comprehensive survey of Michael Zavros in a state gallery.
An unusual and magnificent exhibition at the National Gallery of Victoria allows us to see Bonnard like never before.
Milton Moon’s work produced over six decades is on show in a new exhibition at the Art Gallery of South Australia.
This year’s Archibald and Wynne Prize winners show that a new generation of artists have now entered the mainstream.
Inspired by art history and collections in museums, So has drawn on the visual language of figurative vessels and objects from Assyria, Egypt, Iran, Latin America and China.
The Archibald Prize and the Royal Easter Show have a great deal in common. Both are enjoyed by the general public, but the entrants in the competitions are very serious about winning.
Archiving the Ephemeral, brings five works by performance artist Leisa Shelton together in a beautifully curated installation.
Loud Sky, at Newcastle’s The Lock-Up, brings together new commissions and community artworks to explore institutional abuse by the Catholic Church.
Conceived as a snapshot of visual culture in Melbourne and Victoria, this exhibition is challenging, visually exciting and memorable.