Noonan has exhibited nationally and internationally for almost two decades, including solo exhibitions at the Australian Centre for Contemporary Art, Melbourne (2009), the Chisenhale Gallery in London (2008) and the Palais de Tokyo in Paris (2007).Read More
Recent group exhibitions and biennales include The British Art Show 7 (2010), The Biennale of Sydney (2010), Altermodern, the Tate Triennial (2009) and the Gwangju Biennale (2008). A solo exhibition of Noonan’s work curated by Dominique Malone will open at the Contemporary Art Museum, St Louis in September 2011 and Noonan currently has work in the The Age of Aquarius at the Renaissance Society, University of Chicago.
David Noonan’s work is held in important public and private collections such as the Museum of Modern Art, New York, the British Arts Council, UK, the Art Gallery of New South Wales, the National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne, the Sender Collection, New York and the Rubell Collection, Florida. David Noonan has been represented by Roslyn Oxley9 Gallery since 1999.
Text courtesy Roslyn Oxley9 Gallery.
David Noonan and Renee So, whose work is shown in concurrent solo exhibitions at Sydney's Roslyn Oxley9 Gallery, share an interest in the research, appropriation, and reconfiguration of traditional ic
David Noonan is an Australian visual artist who first visited London in the mid ’90s on a two-year visa and moved there permanently with his wife more than a decade ago. 'I find it a really dynamic and interesting place and I wanted to live in Europe,' Noonan said to ArtAsiaPacific at the opening of his recent exhibition Lead Light...
The House of Voltaire, the biennial art, design and fashion pop-up, usually has its digs in swanky Mayfair, London, but for the next eight days it has taken over one of Melbourne's most iconic shopfronts – the former Le Louvre boutique on Collins Street.
The shelves in David Noonan’s Hackney studio are lined with a cornucopia of old books, featuring pretty much every topic under the sun. From owls (there is an entire dedicated section) to Utopian collectives (60s and 70s, of course) to Japanese theatre (Butoh and Noh in particular), it’s all there. And it’s not just for show; the...