Blog posts tagged with: Art history

Posted Apr 12, 2021
By

“I can only speak from my aspiration of how I want to see the world... and the art institution that I want to be involved in” - Nigel Borrell

What is the past, the present moment and potential futures for Māori within the art gallery? Three curators discuss; listen to Nigel Borrell (Pirirākau, Ngāi Te Rangi, Ngāti Ranginui, Te Whakatōhea, former curator Māori at Auckland Art Gallery, Puawai Cairns (Ngāti Pūkenga, Ngāti Ranginui, and Ngāiterangi), Director Audience and Insight at Te Papa and Karl Chitham (Ngā Puhi, Te Uriroroi), Director, the Dowse Art Museum.

Posted Apr 12, 2021
By

“I can only speak from my aspiration of how I want to see the world... and the art institution that I want to be involved in” - Nigel Borrell

What is the past, the present moment and potential futures for Māori within the art gallery? Three curators discuss; listen to Nigel Borrell (Pirirākau, Ngāi Te Rangi, Ngāti Ranginui, Te Whakatōhea, former curator Māori at Auckland Art Gallery, Puawai Cairns (Ngāti Pūkenga, Ngāti Ranginui, and Ngāiterangi), Director Audience and Insight at Te Papa and Karl Chitham (Ngā Puhi, Te Uriroroi), Director, the Dowse Art Museum.

Posted Mar 16, 2021
By
Moya Lawson
Xi Li, Brain Island (2019 - ongoing)

In this podcast Moya Lawson speaks to Xi Li and Connor Fitzgerald, two emerging artists working in digital space via avatars, text and interactivity. The artists discuss the capability of the avatar to move beyond the constraints of physical embodiment towards a range of intentions and new possibilities.

Posted Mar 16, 2021
By
Moya Lawson
Xi Li, Brain Island (2019 - ongoing)

In this podcast Moya Lawson speaks to Xi Li and Connor Fitzgerald, two emerging artists working in digital space via avatars, text and interactivity. The artists discuss the capability of the avatar to move beyond the constraints of physical embodiment towards a range of intentions and new possibilities.

Posted Mar 16, 2021
By
Moya Lawson
Xi Li, Brain Island (2019 - ongoing)

In this podcast Moya Lawson speaks to Xi Li and Connor Fitzgerald, two emerging artists working in digital space via avatars, text and interactivity. The artists discuss the capability of the avatar to move beyond the constraints of physical embodiment towards a range of intentions and new possibilities.

Posted Mar 16, 2021
By
Moya Lawson
Xi Li, Brain Island (2019 - ongoing)

In this podcast Moya Lawson speaks to Xi Li and Connor Fitzgerald, two emerging artists working in digital space via avatars, text and interactivity. The artists discuss the capability of the avatar to move beyond the constraints of physical embodiment towards a range of intentions and new possibilities.

Posted Mar 16, 2021
By
Moya Lawson
Xi Li, Brain Island (2019 - ongoing)

In this podcast Moya Lawson speaks to Xi Li and Connor Fitzgerald, two emerging artists working in digital space via avatars, text and interactivity. The artists discuss the capability of the avatar to move beyond the constraints of physical embodiment towards a range of intentions and new possibilities.

Posted Mar 16, 2021
By
Moya Lawson
Xi Li, Brain Island (2019 - ongoing)

In this podcast Moya Lawson speaks to Xi Li and Connor Fitzgerald, two emerging artists working in digital space via avatars, text and interactivity. The artists discuss the capability of the avatar to move beyond the constraints of physical embodiment towards a range of intentions and new possibilities.

Posted Mar 16, 2021
By
Moya Lawson
Xi Li, Brain Island (2019 - ongoing)

In this podcast Moya Lawson speaks to Xi Li and Connor Fitzgerald, two emerging artists working in digital space via avatars, text and interactivity. The artists discuss the capability of the avatar to move beyond the constraints of physical embodiment towards a range of intentions and new possibilities.

Posted Jan 20, 2021
By
Mark Williams
Installation Shot: James Charlton, THROWN (2020). Courtesy of Te Uru. Photo by Sam Hartnett

As we welcome James Charlton to CIRCUIT, we present this catalogue essay by Mark Williams on Charlton's 2020 installation THROWN. Originally commissioned by Te Uru, the essay explores the resonance of Charlton's recent work in a time of environmental breakdown and artificial intellingence. The essay also discusses the artists' earlier work in video, performance and sculpture, drawing connections with the New Zealand post-object movement of the 1970s, through to contemporaries including Yona Lee.

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