More from this Issue
A View from the Other Side - Five Women West Australian Artists
Looks at the art practice of 5 Western Australian women artists: Helen Taylor, Alison Rowley, Moira Doropoulos, Michelle Elliot and Linda Banazis.
Trapped in Paradise - Some Women Artists in Tasmania
The artists were selected because their work embraces not only questions of gender, but also addresses the distinctive duality between the superficial look of things and the complex web of underlying meaning, desire, fear, experience, and memory that they have located and interpreted for us. Featured artists are Jane Eisemann, Jacqui Stockdale, K.T. Prescott, Helen Wright and Megan J Walch.
Knocking on the Inside: Heather Ellyard, Annette Bezor, Janette Moore and Anna Platten
Looks at the work of Heather Ellyard, Annette Bezor, Janette Moore, Anna Platten.
What Should We Do With The 'Women and Art' Elective?
Women's courses since the 1970s have become a familiar if marginalised component of most art school curricula, their initial aim being to compensate for the absence of women in the Art History and Theory syllabus and to encourage the development of feminist art practices.
Making (A) Difference: Suffrage Year Celebrations and the Visual Arts in New Zealand
Suffrage year celebrations and the visual arts in New Zealand.
The Horror of the Prose: Some Reflection on a Paper entitled The Horror of the Gaze
Some reflections on a paper entitled the Horror of the Gaze. Art criticism is, perhaps, an art form and not expected primarily to make sense. There is no consensus about what art is, but we do seem to share an urge to understand what critics say about it.