From Salt Water to Salt Contemporary

More than 35 works from around Australia have been selected to represent the significance of water – and how this is represented in art – by Australia’s Indigenous population in the latest McCulloch’s exhibition to be held at Salt Contemporary.

Art Exhibition previously on at McCulloch & McCulloch in Victoria, Australia.
From Sunday 16 January 2011 to Tuesday 08 February 2011
Launch Saturday 22 January 2011,

Light Shower Rain, 2010 image Saw Fish, 2010 image Kapi Tjukurrpa (Water Dreaming), 2010 image Ngapa Jukurrpa (Water Dreaming) _ Pirlinyarnu, 2010 image Minyma Pampa, 2010, acrylic on canvas, 152 x 92 cm image Lulumu, 2010 image UNtitled, 2010 image Marrapinti, 2010 image

Published by McCulloch & McCulloch on Monday 10 January 2011.
Contact the publisher.

Water, from drought to floods, is one of the key environmental issues in Australia today, and water dreaming paintings have been some of the most significant Indigenous art ever made.

This exhibition consists of contemporary works from coastal and desert regions throughout Australia that dynamically represent this theme.

Artists include Ronnie Tjampitjinpa, Debra Nakamarra, Adam Gibbs Tjapaltjarri, Morris Jackson Tjampitjinpa, Yalti Napangati, Ngoia Pollard Napaltjarri, Lorna Brown Napanangka, Rosella Namok, Samantha Hobson, Janine McAullay Bott, Billy Missi, Candy Nakamarra, Kukula McDonald, Ormay Nangala Gallagher, Joy Nangala Brown, Djirrirri Wunungmurra, Billy Black, Johnny Pascoe, Menga Munungurr, Peter Girirrkirirr, Yalmakany Marawili, Claude Carter, Kukula McDonald, Joylene Reid, Maisie Campbell, Mike Williams, Molly Tjami, Nara Tjami, Tilau Nangala and Tuppy Goodwin.

Venue
Salt Contemporary
33 – 35 Hesse Street
Queenscliff VIC
Australia
3225

Location

Salt Contemporary Art Gallery
33 – 35 Hesse Street Queenscliff VIC 3225