Also, would anyone be interested in

Also, would anyone be interested in a set of Don Sheil metal collectible homewares - a designer from Mornington, Australia

Would be happy to accept just postage (from Germany) for the lot.

All with the design of a flowering gum:
1. Bley bowl (fruit bowl)

2. 2 coasters -

3. Small square tray -

4. Medium square tray -

Boosts appreciated.

Portrait of Aboriginal Artist Linda Syddick Napaltjarri
Linda's Dreaming Paintings were inspired by her nomadic life in the desert, and the Dreaming of her father and stepfather. Linda's father died when Linda was about 18 months old her stepfather, artist Lankata Shorty Tjungurrayi, raised her and before he died in 1985, he asked Linda to carry on his work and paint his Dreaming.

Robert Hannaford is an Australian artist known for his realist paintings, portraits and sculptures

I'm finding the opacity of my acrylic paints to be a continuing issue. Being an artist is the eternal struggle of being able to sell your work so you can afford better materials. And like, living expenses. I need to fix my teeth. Oh god this life is hard, no wonder my parents didn't want me to be an artist!

Anyway. I dream of being able to lay down flat fields of colour. Do I need to move to enamel paint I kind of don't want to for the uh, health concerns.

Please enjoy this visual bubblegum.

We went to an art gallery opening and then had dinner out and then I had to get back to my painting or else I would simply combust. I need an easel.

The Convalescent, 1938

Australian Artist Jack Kilgour (1900-1987)

So pleased my favorite painting by a lovely person matches the colour of my walls perfectly!

Painting by shrubnaik on Instagram

Peter Wadaymu Ganambarr (1930-1997) - Yolngu, Ngaymil clan, Dhuwa moiety
Bark Painting showing Wititj at Garrimala, c.1968-71
Galiwin'Ku, Australia
Bark, pigments 56 x 23.8 x 0.8 cm
On display at Baltimore Museum of Art
Wititj = the sacred rainbow serpent (olive python)

I love that you noticed! These are works by an artist called Julian Laffan. I bought them about 15 years ago - they were part of a large wall installation that was comprised of all sorts of tools. Each is the matrix of a woodcut with various scenes carved on the surface and inked up - but not printed.

I watched You Can Go Now, this hilarious, fierce and brilliant documentary by world renowned, but unknown to white Australia, artist, Richard Bell. Its directed by the much acclaimed, in every field she turns her attention to, Prof Larissa Behrendt.

An important watch for everyone living in a country that dispossessed its First Nations people.

Review: You Can Go Now is a scorching documentary about Indigenous artist Richard Bell

What an interesting story about creating art for the sake of it. It resonates. Most of my photography is unseen by others as I cant be bothered with curation on sharing sites. Flickr, Unsplash and Glass just feel like work.

This is not rubbish: retired Australian teacher painted thousands of works in secret

Australian Art

It's open again this week from Thurs-Sun, with Sunday being the final day. The exhibition has exceeded my expectations in every way and I'm truly grateful to my communities both online and offline.

Thur-Sun, 10am-3pm
The Art Post Gallery
38 Main St
Tamborine Mountain

Here's a little preview of my Coastal Twist Festival piece for 2023!

Full reveal coming soon

The exhibition is on Sep 26 - Oct 1 at Fun Haus Factory, Gosford

Finished this one and put it in a frame I thrifted earlier a few months ago this one looks really cool irl, the background is matte while the figures are varnished and then the stars are gold leaf. theres a video on my TikTok/Insta of it. getting excited for my solo exhibition next month

Work by Australian artist Sydney Long. For more images, links & info, see my Lines and Colors post:

Been painting away for my solo exhibition in October one of the weekends it will coincide with the scarecrow festival (stardew valley vibes up here )

I have a solo exhibition opening here on Tamborine Mountain at the end of October. Hope to see some of you there!

This person walks past my daughters house most days, about mid-morning. This is how they walk. This is what they wear every single day. Sometimes there are the red mittens on. Sometimes not.

I just love the fact that they exist. I have painted them so I wont ever forget.

The humans who help me to feel like were all around, and we are all sort of on our own, but maybe were never particularly alone.

Watched a programme about Australian art and it depressed me so much. Much wonderful art, (few female!) spoken of, but it 's the whole ethos of a country's 'identity' in its appropriation of certain art to suit it's political and geographical position. So little about the spirit of the artist and art, much of its 'official' cultural appropriation. Artist's struggle enough but they're really bottom of the pile, if they're lucky, buried if not.

My dad came to Australia as a skilled migrant in the 70s, when that was a cool and accepted thing to do. He is now moving back home (Norway) and I am being gifted some very incredible items from his time here (not his work but people he has worked with).

Yesterday I saw the finalists for the , & prizes. This is what I later wrote

NEW ARTICLE: 'One Hundred Years of the Archibald Prize Australias Most Prestigious Art Award

'The Archie 100 exhibition chronicles both how Australias artistic temperament and the country itself have evolved over the past century.

Read here:

An older artwork -2007- inspired by a photo taken by when a bushfire threatened his home. Soft chalk pastel on A1 paper.

Changes are coming to the voting process used to select the winner of the Packing Room Prize, usually the first award made in the annual Archibald Prize for Australian portraiture

Hi Australian artists - this is VERY last minute, but it totally doable. is having its very first gay pride event and SPACE gallery is supporting the event with an exhibition.

Please boost :D

People who only think of art as money dont understand that artists like Frederick McCubbin & Arthur Streeton painted the Australian bush because they loved it. Their sympathy was with conservationists, not the destroyers

It may be 38 degrees outside, but I adored my first visit to the beautiful McClelland Sculpture Park & Gallery, and the wonderful tour of the current Centre 5 modern sculpture exhibition by its curator Jane Eckett!

I love this gorgeous cluttered work by ... ---Margaret Olley, Plumbago. 2000, oil on composition board, 59.0 x 89.5 cm. Reproduced from: ---

'Sydney Bridge' (c. 1932) by Australian artist Margaret Preston (1875-1963)
(, #, )

'Queens Square, Sydney' (1938) by Australian artist Cedric Emanuel (1906-1995).
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'Railway Station, Redfern' by Australian painter Arthur Streeton (1867-1943). The station was demolished about a decade after this was painted and replaced with Central Station.

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'The Bridge in Curve', painted by Australian artist Grace Cossington Smith (1892-1984) (, , , ).

'Circular Quay', by Australian artist Margaret Preston (1875-1963) (, , , , ).

'Hes learning how he wants to see the world and just how much hes capable of showing. Its a remarkable thing to witness'.

Victoria Hannan, on *Fred Williams: The London Drawings*, currently on at the Ian Potter Centre, NGV Australia.

Just a few enthusiastic lines in an otherwise unenthusiastic review.

Just did the last weekend of Sculptures By The Sea on the to Tama walk

Street art (detail), Waterloo, NSW

textile Bargains