STPI's Emi Eu reflects on S.E.A. Focus, an STPI project platforming artists and galleries from Southeast Asia, in the wake of Art Stage's decline in 2019 and ahead of the launch of Singapore's new art fair, Art SG, in October 2020.
With India Art Fair set to open amid nationwide protests, Kanika Anand introduces shows in New Delhi, Mumbai, and Kolkata that express shifting socio-political identities, modes of resistance, and explorations of place-making.
Images from abroad , Lada Nakonechna's solo exhibition at Galerie EIGEN + ART in Berlin, considers the barriers that exist between depictions of conflict and their viewers.
Christchurch Art Gallery Te Puna o Waiwhetu is one of the largest art galleries in New Zealand’s South Island, and is home to one of the country’s most important public art collections. The gallery opened for the first time in May 2003, replacing the Robert McDougall Art Gallery, which was the city’s premier public art gallery for almost 70 years. The impressive glass-fronted building of the Christchurch Art Gallery was designed by the Buchan Group and evokes the forms of Christchurch’s River Avon and the koru.Read More
The Christchurch art gallery’s permanent collection includes works by many prominent contemporary and historic New Zealand artists including Rita Angus, Laurence Aberhart, Michael Parekowhai and Peter Peryer. In addition to the main collection, the gallery also often hosts many local and international temporary exhibitions.
In February 2011, the city of Christchurch suffered a devastating earthquake, which saw the Christchurch Art Gallery being used as the Civil Defence Headquarters and the Emergency Operating Centre until the end of August 2011. While the building survived the earthquake, it did suffer some secondary structural damage, and is still undergoing maintenance. For this reason, the building has remained closed since the earthquake, and expects to reopen in 2015.
The gallery has continued to be a driving force in maintaining Christchurch’s reputation for a creative and innovate art scene through the development of Outer Spaces, an ongoing programme designed by the gallery’s director Jenny Harper, which focuses on exhibiting artworks in small spaces around the city. The programme has allowed the gallery to remain relevant during a time of enforced closure, and has allowed art to reach out to a community that is steadily rebuilding itself
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