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troublemag | February 19, 2017

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Listing State Victoria

Trouble

Lot 19, 19 McShanags Drive, Castlemaine, 3450

Trouble Magazine publishes engaging, contemporary Australian visual and performing arts content to a passionate audience of artists and art-lovers every day.

Trouble is free, easy to access, and easy to love. That’s why our audience is more than 20,000 strong, and growing. Trouble lovers are discerning consumers with high expectations of quality and integrity. They include artists, creatives, arts professionals and aspirational experience-seekers who are characterised by their rich engagement in art and culture.

Trouble Magazine is published free online every month and utilises digital distribution across multiple channels to entertain, inform and excite our switched on, connected and mobile creative community.
You can find Trouble online anytime at troublemag.com or download our free app from the Appstore.
We also publish on issuu, tumblr, youtube and vimeo, and maintain a strong social media presence.

Within Trouble’s immersive and interactive content experience, this audience connects with our advertisers in an environment that resonates with their own stories and purpose.

Wangaratta Art Gallery

56 Ovens Street, Wangaratta 3677

The 64th Blake Prize 2016
19 November 2016 – 8 January 2017 | In Gallery1
The 64th Blake Prize A Casula Powerhouse Arts Centre Exhibition toured by Liverpool City Council.
 
The 64th biennial prize for religious art aims to encourage contemporary artists of disparate styles, religious and spiritual allegiances to create significant works of art which engage in relevant conversations and negotiations.
First staged in 1951, The Prize is named after the legendary British artist and poet William Blake (1757-1827) whose broad range of artistic and poetic innovations, visionary imagination and radical politics made him an outsider in his day.

Winner of the 2016 Award, Yardena Kurulkar’s work titled ‘Kenosis’, an inkjet print on archival paper depicts a heart of clay that slowly dissolves in water. The artist states;

“…I use a terracotta replica (made with the help of 3D printing) of my own heart. The heart is the first organ to develop in a foetus. I use water to portray the passage of time and also an agent of purging… This work is an attempt to capture the erosion, resurrection and elusiveness of human life.”

The Blake Prize continues to engage contemporary artists, both national and international, in conversations concerning faith, spirituality, religion, hope, humanity, social justice, belief and non-belief. It has always invited a much more open, personal and idiosyncratic response, so much so that it has earned the criticism, ire and sometimes applause of critics and the public alike. After all, what is religious or spiritual art?

The touring exhibition includes works by: Cigdem Aydemir, David Asher Brook, Zanny Begg, Adnan Begic, Liam Benson, Angela Casey, Valerio Ciccone, Darron Davies, Tamara Dean, Shoufay Derz, Robert Hague (winner of the 64th Blake Established Artist Residency Prize) , Abdullah Syed Muhammad Iyhab, Shannon Johnson, Alan Jones, Yardena Kurulkar (winner of The 64th Blake Prize), Tom Lawford, Matthew McVeigh & Ida Bagus Rekah Bakurha, Reg Mombassa, William (Bill) Moseley & Joanna Logue, Damien Shen (winner of the 64th Blake Emerging Artist), Sally Simpson, Sarah Spackman, Angela Tiatia, Brenda Walsh, Zan Wimberley.

Emma White – La Mar
15 December – 19 February 2017 | WPAC

Originally from the town of Stanley in regional NE Victoria, Emma White currently lives in Melbourne where she works out of Merry Studios in Brunswick. An enthusiast of the simple life, Emma lives between her garden bungalow in inner-city Hawthorn and her campervan when exploring roads less travelled.

Artist Statement
Place, travel and being at home in the world are the central ideas that build and drive Emma’s practice. Her relationship with space and her surroundings are the foundations on which her work grows. By having a direct physical connection with a place she creates a relationship, realising the importance of that physicality and what can emerge from it. Drawn to the feeling of insignificance which is evoked when immersed in the magnitude of the landscape, Emma’s work is directly informed by these experiences and the places in which she finds them.
Currently Emma is working on both in-studio paintings and larger site specific installations. Describing her work as abstract landscape paintings, she creates spaces through distorted perspectives and contrasts between colours and mark making techniques. By working with abstracted form and colour compositions, she hopes that her paintings provide space for the viewer’s individual interpretation driven by their own personal experiences and relationship with place.

 
Hours: Mon-Tues 12-5pm, Wed-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat and Sun 12pm–3pm. Closed public holidays and for exhibition installation.