Eliza Hutchison’s book 'Family Photos' presents a non-linear series of generations posing unawares, or slumping into everyday repose, distorted images and pages of visual static, pixelated mush, architecture and swatches of sea and sand.
Janina Green’s intimate photographic memoir identifies with a bygone era. Impressions of rural and industrial landscapes are intertwined with personal snap shots and reworked images of family life during the 1950s.
Christopher Orchard is the feature artist of the South Australian Living Artists Festival (SALA) and this monograph is the 19th book in the series produced by the event and surveys his artistic career from the early 1970s.
Painter Dale Kentwell and photographer Sally Mayman collaborated with Indigenous people and communities of the Dampier Peninsula in the Kimberley region of north western Australia to relay traditional knowledge and connection to country for 'Seeing Saltwater Country'.
Essays by art critic and curator Christopher Heathcote are accompanied by sketches, drawings on paper and oil paintings by William Dobell (1899-1970) in this title that presents a captivating profile of the achievements of this significant Australian artist.
Melbourne-based artist Ross Coulter presents a two-volume publication documenting his four-year project titled ‘Audience’. These photo-books, bound in grey fabric hold a comprehensive series of black and white photographs taken between 2013-2016.
'Martin Sharp – His Life & Times' moves between the loneliness of a privileged childhood, and the energetic creativity of Swinging London, the van Gogh-inspired Yellow House artists’ colony, to the reclusive Wirian years before his death.
'Civic Actions' includes essays, reviews and conversations from notable artists, curators, academics and cultural practitioners such as Brook Andrews, Hetti Perkins and Elizabeth Ann Macgregor discuss work by artists including Tony Albert, Angelica Mesiti and Lara Thoms.
Ian Friend’s compilation of autobiographical texts penned over several years while in England and Australia share the artist’s interests in music, poetry and cricket, his friendships, teachers and inspirations, and matters of concern within the visual arts.
Daine Singer introduces artist Lane Cormick warmly in ‘NOHARDATTACK’, praising his endearing nature and unique approach to art making. Cormick is influenced by industrial aesthetics and structure, music, culture and life.
Thematic chapters divide ‘Australiana to Zeitgeist: An A-Z of Contemporary Australian Art’. The title is a misnomer as it is a guide that reflects the author’s role as a gallerist in Melbourne in the ‘noughties’.