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Flinders Lane Gallery

Flinders Lane Gallery Flinders Lane Gallery is a dynamic Melbourne art gallery, exhibiting exceptional and collectable art

Flinders Lane Gallery is a dynamic Melbourne art gallery, exhibiting exceptional and collectable artworks since 1989. Located in the heart of Melbourne’s vibrant Flinders Lane cultural precinct, FLG shows new solo exhibitions by represented artists every three weeks.

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Pauline Napangardi Gallagher is a wonderfully diverse and experimental artist. This is one of her new paintings currentl...
26/01/2023

Pauline Napangardi Gallagher is a wonderfully diverse and experimental artist. This is one of her new paintings currently on show in the gallery. ‘New Works from Warlukurlangu’, a selection of recent works by artists from the Warlukurlangu Arts Community, situated in Yuendumu, Northwest of Alice Springs. Renowned for their spectacular use of colour and pattern, their art depicts traditional Dreamtime stories in an enriched, contemporary manner.

Pauline Napangardi Gallagher’s country is Pikilyi (Vaughan Springs), a sacred water hole located near Mount Doreen Station west of Yuendumu and approximately 350km north-west of Alice Springs. She has been painting with Warlukurlangu Artists since 2006. She paints her father’s stories – Pikilyi Jukurrpa (Pikilyi Dreaming) and Mina Mina Jukurrpa (Mina Mina Dreaming), Dreamings that relate to her land, its features, and animals. They have been passed down to her by her parents and their parents before them for millennia. Pauline loves colour and uses an unrestricted palette to develop a modern interpretation of her traditional culture.

Featured artwork: Pauline Napangardi Gallagher, Lukarrara Jukurrpa (Desert Fringe-rush Seed Dreaming), 2022, acrylic on canvas, 91cm x 122cm

View these incredible works in the gallery until Feb 4.

All works are available online: https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

FLG is signatory to the Indigenous Art Code.

After an extremely successful showcase at Sydney Contemporary last year we are thrilled to be exhibiting two new drawing...
24/01/2023

After an extremely successful showcase at Sydney Contemporary last year we are thrilled to be exhibiting two new drawings by Kim Anderson in our upcoming exhibition 'Lives of their Own'.

Kim explains her choice of subject matter:
"Recently I came into possession of a box of dresses belonging to my grandmother and great grandmother – ball dresses, a nightgown, a wedding dress stored away for decades, many of them meticulously hand-made. As I draw these worn, frayed yet precious garments, I feel their threads connecting me back through time to these women as their younger selves. Before children, before grandchildren, before I knew them or they knew me. Women like me with their own hopes and desires, their own worries and concerns, women of multitudes and dimensions beyond the roles of mother and grandmother. I wonder what their dreams might have been for what their lives would become. "

This intimate exhibition showcases exceptional still life work from celebrated FLG artists Margaret Ackland, Kim Anderson, Julie Davidson, Chelsea Gustafsson, Bronwyn Hill, Michelle Molinari, Hobie Porter and Michael Simms alongside special guest Christine Webb.

Featured artwork: Of What Did She Dream (Eleanor) 2023 ink, graphite & charcoal on paper 42-x-56cm

Join the preview list here: https://mailchi.mp/flg.com.au/stilllifegroupshow2023

Lives of Their Own | Feb 7 – March 4



The current exhibition of New Works from Warlukurlangu showcases some of the most recent artworks from the resident arti...
24/01/2023

The current exhibition of New Works from Warlukurlangu showcases some of the most recent artworks from the resident artists, like this mesmerising work from Sabrina Nangala Robertson.

Sabrina is the daughter of the acclaimed late great Aboriginal artist Dorothy Napangadi and has been painting with Warlukurlangu Artists Aboriginal Corporation since 2005. She paints her father’s Jukurrpa or Dreaming, stories passed down to her by her father. These stories relate to her traditional land, Pirlinyarnu (Mt Farewell), its features and the plants and animals that inhabit it. Sabrina has exhibited in Australia and in France.

The country associated with this Jukurrpa is Mina Mina, a place far to the west of Yuendumu, which is significant to Napangardi/Napanangka women and Japangardi/Japanangka men. The Jukurrpa story tells of the journey of a group of women of all ages who travelled to the east gathering food, collecting ‘ngalyipi’ (snake vine) and performing ceremonies as they travelled. The women began their journey at Mina Mina where ‘karlangu’ (digging sticks) emerged from the ground. Taking these implements the women travelled east creating Janyinki and other sites. Their journey took them far to the east beyond the boundaries of Warlpiri country. The ‘ngalyipi’ vine grows up the trunks and limbs of the ‘kurrkara’ (desert oak) trees. ‘Ngalyipi’ is a sacred vine to Napangardi and Napanangka women that has many uses. It can be used as a ceremonial wrap, as a strap to carry ‘parrajas’ (wooden bowls) that are laden with bush tucker and as a tourniquet for headaches.

Featured artwork: Sabrina Nangala Robertson, Ngapa Jukurrpa (Water Dreaming) Pirlinyarnu, 2021, acrylic on canvas, 107cm x 152cm

Exhibition on until February 4th.

All works are available online: https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

FLG is signatory to the Indigenous Art Code.

FLG is proud to present ‘New Works from Warlukurlangu’ a selection of recent works by artists from the Warlukurlangu Art...
23/01/2023

FLG is proud to present ‘New Works from Warlukurlangu’ a selection of recent works by artists from the Warlukurlangu Arts Community, situated in Yuendumu, Northwest of Alice Springs. Renowned for their spectacular use of colour and pattern, their art depicts traditional Dreamtime stories in an enriched, contemporary manner.

Jeanie Napangardi Lewis was born around 1950 on Mount Doreen Station, an extensive cattle-breeding property in the Northern Territory of Australia. Her traditional country, Mina Mina, is close to Mount Doreen Station and to the west of Yuendumu (an Aboriginal community that lies 290 km to the northwest of Alice Springs). After living in or near Mina Mina, Jeanie's family moved to Yuendumu and then to Nyirrpi, where Jeanie has now lived for many years. Jeanie began painting with Warlukurlangu Artists Aboriginal Corporation in Yuendumu in 2005. She paints her Dreaming stories; the one that features constantly is Mina Mina Jukurrpa (Mina Mina Dreaming), depicting the trees, birds and bush potatoes that surround the waterholes of her country (Mina Mina).

Featured artwork: Jeanie Napangardi Lewis, Mina Mina Jukurrpa (Mina Mina Dreaming), 2021, acrylic on canvas, 46cm x 76cm

Exhibition on until February 4th.

All works are available online: https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

FLG is signatory to the Indigenous Art Code.

Now showing at Town Hall Gallery Hawthorn, Romancing the Streetscape’ featuring artworks by FLG’s William Breen and the ...
21/01/2023

Now showing at Town Hall Gallery Hawthorn, Romancing the Streetscape’ featuring artworks by FLG’s William Breen and the incredible talents of Rick Amor, Robert Clinch, Mark Chu, Cathy Drummond, Dani McKenzie and Andrew Browne. Beautifully curated by Ellie Hale and Rachel Keir-Smith. I recommend a visit. They have some artist talks happening too. Go to their website for more information.

This breath-taking blue painting by Judith Nungurrayi Martin is currently on exhibition in ‘New Works from Warlukurlangu...
20/01/2023

This breath-taking blue painting by Judith Nungurrayi Martin is currently on exhibition in ‘New Works from Warlukurlangu’ showing now until February 4.

FLG presents an exciting selection of new works by artists from the Warlukurlangu Arts Community, situated in Yuendumu, Northwest of Alice Springs. Established in 1985, Warlukurlangu Artists Aboriginal Corporation is one of Australia’s oldest Art Centres and is owned by the artists of the remote desert communities of Yuendumu and Nyirripi in Central Australia. Warlukurlangu has a national and international profile, and the artists are renowned for spectacular use of colour and pattern.

Featured artwork: Judith Nungarrayi Martin, Janganpa Jukurrpa (Brush-tail Possum Dreaming)- Mawurrji, 2022, acrylic on canvas, 120cm x 200cm

Judith Nungarrayi Martin paints her father’s Jukurrpa (Dreamings), that include Janganpa Jukurrpa (Brush Tail Possum Dreaming) and Yankirri Jukurrpa (Emu Dreaming). These Dreamings have been passed down through generations for millennia and relate directly to the land, its features and the animals and plants that inhabit it. She uses an unrestricted palette to develop a modern interpretation of her traditional culture.

Janganpa Jukurrpa (brush-tail possum Dreaming) travels all over Warlpiri country. ‘Janganpa’ are nocturnal animals that often nest in the hollows of white gum trees (wapunungka).

All works are available online: https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

FLG is signatory to the Indigenous Art Code.⁠

Look what’s just arrived! Gorgeous new watercolour painting by Margaret Ackland for our upcoming Still life exhibition ‘...
20/01/2023

Look what’s just arrived! Gorgeous new watercolour painting by Margaret Ackland for our upcoming Still life exhibition ‘Libes of their Own’. Dates: 7 February- 4 March. Join preview list at link in profile.

NOW SHOWING| New Works from Warlukurlangu.Warlukurlangu means ‘belonging to fire’ in Warlpiri and is named for a fire dr...
19/01/2023

NOW SHOWING| New Works from Warlukurlangu.

Warlukurlangu means ‘belonging to fire’ in Warlpiri and is named for a fire dreaming site west of Yuendumu. The artists of Warlukurlangu depict Dreamtime (jukurrpa) associated with themselves and their family, and so painting remains an important way of passing on Dreamtime stories and protecting language and tradition. This exhibition showcases some of the most recent artworks from the resident artists, like this beautifully bright work by Selina Napanganka Fisher.

Selina has been painting with Warlukurlangu Artists Aboriginal Corporation since 2006. She paints her father’s Pikilyi Jukurrpa (Vaughan Springs Dreaming) and Karnta Jukurrpa (Women’s Dreaming).

Pikilyi is a large and important waterhole and natural spring near Mount Doreen station. Pikilyi Jukurrpa (Vaughan Springs Dreaming) tells of the home of two rainbow serpents, ancestral heroes who lived together as man and wife. The woman rainbow serpent was of the Napanangka skin group, the man was Japangardi. This was a taboo relationship contrary to Warlpiri religious law. Women of the Napanangka and Napangardi subsection sat by the two serpents, picking lice off them. For this service, the two serpents allowed the women to take water from the springs at Pikilyi. This was because the serpents were the ‘kirda’, or ceremonial owners, for that country. The spirits of these two rainbow serpents are still at Pikilyi today. This Dreaming belongs to the women and men of the Japanangka/Napanangka and Japangardi/Napangardi skin groups.

Catch ‘New Works from Warlukurlangu’ until Feb 4

Featured artwork: Selina Napanangka Fisher, Pikilyi Jukurrpa (Vaughan Springs Dreaming), 2022
acrylic on canvas, 122cm x 152cm

All works are available online: https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

FLG is signatory to the Indigenous Art Code.⁠


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The Gallery is now open again for 2023! This gorgeous powerful painting by Pauline Napangardi Gallagher is a Lukarrara J...
16/01/2023

The Gallery is now open again for 2023! This gorgeous powerful painting by Pauline Napangardi Gallagher is a Lukarrara Jukurrpa (Desert Fringe-rush Seed Dreaming). Featured in our current exhibition of artists from the Warlukurlangu Arts Centre, it showcases Pauline's skill with colour, form and composition. Her works are varied and vibrant as she continues to experiment with transferring her Dreaming stories to canvas.

https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

Pauline Napangardi Gallagher was born in 1952 in Yuendumu. She went to the local school in Yuendumu and soon after married her promised husband who is now deceased. Pauline moved to Nyirripi in 1983 and still lives there. She has five children, three sons and two daughters; she also has fifteen grandchildren.
Pauline’s country is Pikilyi (Vaughan Springs), a sacred water hole and located near Mount Doreen Station west of Yuendumu and approximately 350 km north-west of Alice Springs. She paints her father’s stories – Pikilyi Jukurrpa (Pikilyi Dreaming) and Mina Mina Jukurrpa (Mina Mina Dreaming), Dreamings that relate to her land, its features and animals. They have been passed down to her by her parents and their parents before them for millennia.

We are delighted to present some new works by favourite Warlu artist Flora Nakamarra Brown! This exhibition of new works...
15/01/2023

We are delighted to present some new works by favourite Warlu artist Flora Nakamarra Brown! This exhibition of new works by Warlukurlangu artists begins on Tuesday 17th January from 11am.

https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

Flora was born on the first of August 1963 in Yuendumu, a remote aboriginal community located approximately 290km from Alice Springs in the Northern Territory of Australia. Both her parents are deceased but were well-known Warlpiri artists. She has one brother and one sister. She is also kin to Joy Nangala Brown, also a major Warlpiri artist.
Flora grew up in Yuendumu and went to the local school. She married Marshall Poulson, and they have four children, and lots of grandchildren.
She now lives in Nyirripi, a remote aboriginal community 130km west of Yuendumu. She began painting with Warlukurlangu Artists Aboriginal Corpora􀆟on, an Aboriginal owned and governed art centre located in Yuendumu and Nyirripi, in 2017. She paints her mother’s Mina Mina Jukurrpa (Mina Mina Dreaming – Ngalyipi) - a very important women’s dreaming site west of Yuendumu and Nyirripi, near Lake Mackay and the Western Australian border. These stories have been passed down to her by her mother and her mother’s mother before her for millennia. “I love my Mina Mina story.” When Flora is not painting, or looking after her grandchildren, she likes to “sometimes go hunting for kangaroo”

We return from our summer holidays next Tuesday with the beginning of our annual Warlukurlangu Artists' exhibition. Ther...
13/01/2023

We return from our summer holidays next Tuesday with the beginning of our annual Warlukurlangu Artists' exhibition. There are some new names this year including this talent, Emma Nangari Roepke. Emma speaks about her background: "My name is Emma Nangari and I was born in Port Augusta, South Australia to an PItantjatjara Ngaanatjarra mother. Although I grew up and went to school in Wyalla my family travelled regularly to Alice Springs and Hermansburg to visit extended family.

After finishing school I trained as an Indigenous teaching assistant and I worked for the Education Department for over 20 years. I am married and have one son.

Painting has helped me to reconnect with my traditional culture after so many years in the mainstream education system. It has also helped me to appreciate my grandfather who made such an effort to teach me my traditional culture as I was growing up. Painting brings me a lot of joy and satisfaction."

This exhibition runs from 17 January until 4th February 2023. Link in profile https://www.flg.com.au/exhibition/new-works-warlukurlangu

All works are available online.

FLG is signatory to the Indigenous Art Code.

This lovely little work is one of a few to remain in the gallery after Melanie’s near sell-out solo, ‘As if Time Stood S...
11/01/2023

This lovely little work is one of a few to remain in the gallery after Melanie’s near sell-out solo, ‘As if Time Stood Still’. The exhibition was inspired by the artist's explorations of the Savage and Pieman Rivers on Tasmania’s far North-West Coast, and she’s captured the region's rugged, primordial beauty with the extraordinary level of technical skills she’s known for.

Featured artwork: Melanie McCollin-Walker, Fragile Connection, 2022, acrylic on Belgian linen, 52 x 46 cm, framed in Tasmanian Oak

View available works by Melanie online: https://www.flg.com.au/artist/melanie-mccollin-walker/contemporary

FLG was so thrilled to have welcomed Stuart McLachlan to the stable in 2022. Stuart is internationally regarded as one o...
09/01/2023

FLG was so thrilled to have welcomed Stuart McLachlan to the stable in 2022. Stuart is internationally regarded as one of the world’s premier paper sculptors. Guided by his exquisite illustrations, the artist uses hand-cut paper to mould into intricate figures and structures. So brilliantly rendered, the sculptures have a porcelain-like finish. His pieces have graced fashion runways, adorned luxury hotel foyers and theatre sets and featured on book covers. His work has also been published globally -- appearing in magazines such as The Economist, The New Yorker, Vogue and Newsweek.

Featured artwork: Stuart McLachlan, Love, 2022, watercolour paper, glue & sandstone, 35 x 35 x 25 cm

View more of Stuart’s fantastic pieces online: https://www.flg.com.au/artist/stuart-mclachlan/contemporary

New work on paper from Ken Smith. This stunning piece is the perfect expression of the Australian Summer, nostalgically ...
07/01/2023

New work on paper from Ken Smith. This stunning piece is the perfect expression of the Australian Summer, nostalgically conjuring memories of beachside holidays and time spent gazing out to the endless blue horizon. We hope you’re all out there enjoying the sun, sea and sand. Happy holidays from FLG.

Featured artwork: Ken Smith, Beach 222 (speedboat), 2022, acrylic on paper, 96 x 64 cm (Framed size 118 x 86) NB image cropped to fit social post size restrictions.

View available works by Ken online: https://www.flg.com.au/artist/ken-smith/contemporary





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'Inundation' by Hannah Quinlivan is another fresh example of the artist's innovative use of materials. Working here with...
07/01/2023

'Inundation' by Hannah Quinlivan is another fresh example of the artist's innovative use of materials. Working here with acrylic strips that she heats and hand bends to form these looping rhythms and then weaves throughout with aluminium wire. Her spatial drawings have an organic, living quality that creates an immersive experience for the viewer.

Artwork: Inundation 2022
aluminium and acrylic
150cm x 220cm x 10cm

https://www.flg.com.au/artist/hannah-quinlivan/contemporary

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The light at the end of the graffiti-laden laneway! Talented pastel artist Amber-rose Hulme has created a suite of new d...
04/01/2023

The light at the end of the graffiti-laden laneway! Talented pastel artist Amber-rose Hulme has created a suite of new drawings that play with perspective for her upcoming solo 'Seeking Silence'.
Amber-rose explains: Externally and internally, we are barraged by constant conversation. The need to find silence increasing with each added layer. Noise snaps at our heels, but we must find time in the still to breathe.

My works use the shifting, dynamic strokes of graffiti to represent the cacophony of noise surrounding us. The deep perspective of these Melbourne streets enticing you to enter the glow of silence.

Join the preview list for Amber-rose in link in profile or https://mailchi.mp/flg.com.au/hulmepreview

Featured here: Respite 2022 pastel on paper 114 x 114cm


It is a great pleasure to showcase the wonderful paintings of Christine Webb as a guest artist in our upcoming "Lives of...
03/01/2023

It is a great pleasure to showcase the wonderful paintings of Christine Webb as a guest artist in our upcoming "Lives of their Own: Still LIfe' exhibition (7th Feb-4th March 2023). Christine is a figurative and still life painter who has been exhibiting her work since 1998.
Her practice builds upon other Australian still life painters such as Margaret Preston with the use of Australian flora in the restricted workspace of the domestic environment.

Sign up for a preview through link in profile or https://mailchi.mp/flg.com.au/stilllifegroupshow2023

The symmetry and balance of the works is a quest for calm amidst the current world uncertainty. The use of reflection and transparency is both a literal and spiritual call for truth and serenity.

'When I returned to Australia from living abroad for many years, I was delighted to embrace the Asian quality of our cities. I madly collected many Chinese ginger pots and love including them in compositions. The long necked Italian liquor bottle, an Ikea vase and the strange orange liquid bottle from an old tool shed offset the strident colours of the Nasturtiums. The blue green bottle they are in was bought from an antique seller friend in Sorrento, Victoria.' Christine Webb

Let's face the New Year well-fortified. This is a new work on paper 'Breakfast' by much loved Melburnian Marise Maas. ‘T...
31/12/2022

Let's face the New Year well-fortified. This is a new work on paper 'Breakfast' by much loved Melburnian Marise Maas.

‘The appeal of Maas’ work lies in this admission that life, for the most part, happens within the rather uneventful ordinariness of daily routines and interactions; the bath is run, the phone is answered, the light bulb is changed. It is while surrounded by these small things that the greater highs and lows of life unfold.’ – Excerpt from catalogue essay by Joey Hespe

This celebration of the banal and the small details of life is certainly evident in this marvelous work that has just arrived in the gallery, which makes poetry from the simple pleasure of a fried egg and morning cuppa.

Featured artwork: Marise Maas, Breakfast, oil & acrylic on paper, 50 x 70 cm (unframed)

View available works by Marise Maas here: https://www.flg.com.au/artist/marise-maas/contemporary



HAPPY NEW YEAR FROM FLG!! We hope your NYE is as fun and full of sparkles as this beadescent work by Jacob Leary. If you...
31/12/2022

HAPPY NEW YEAR FROM FLG!! We hope your NYE is as fun and full of sparkles as this beadescent work by Jacob Leary. If you haven’t already set your resolution, we’ve got one for you. This year, make it your mission to get out to as many galleries, museums, ARIs and exhibitions as you can. It really is food for the soul. FLG will reopen for 2023 on Jan 17 – we hope to see you soon!

Featured artwork: Jacob Leary, Crystallised, 2021, mixed media, 84 x 84

View other works by Jacob online: https://www.flg.com.au/artist/jacob-leary/contemporary or browse our full stockroom: https://www.flg.com.au/contemporary-art-stockroom

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Flinders Lane Gallery, Level 1, The Nicholas Building 37 Swanston St
Melbourne, VIC
3000

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The poetically choreographed and exceptionally rendered paintings in Julie Davidson’s forthcoming solo ‘Beauty in Transience’ are now online – catalogue link www.flg.com.au/exhibition/beauty-in-transience

“Tightly rendered fruit and florals tap into the symbolic vocabulary of the Vanitas, evoking the transience of life and the futility of pleasure. Yet unlike the fecund, often decaying displays of the Vanitas, Davidson’s fruits are flawless; her flowers and foliage unblemished. They have a hyperreal valency characteristic of the perfect, altered imagery of our digital era. Loquats are painted with impossibly smooth contours and crisp buoyant leaves, bringing to mind the faux fruit decorations that symptomise an era predicated on simulacra and surface. The pearly petals of Davidson’s magnolias and camelias open up as if embracing the cool light hitting their silken surfaces – a final breath before they wither and fall. These immaculate blooms elicit a soft melancholy as we contemplate how the beauty of life shines but for a fleeting moment before being eclipsed by the ever-present shadow of mortality.” Excerpt from catalogue essay by Elli Walsh 2019
Hi
Press Release 27 October 2018
Connection to Country
‘A spiritualised visual narrative of two brothers’
ART MOB Gallery
29 Hunter st Hobart Tasmania
On the 1st of November two of Tasmania’s most eminent Indigenous artists, Wayne and Mick Quilliam, will meet in Hobart at Art Mob gallery for their first ever collaborative exhibition: Connection to Country. The two brothers will showcase an array of paintings and printed photography to display their respective knowledge of culture and connection to land.
They have taken different paths throughout their careers. Wayne left Tasmania as a young man to explore the world, refining his artistic ability with perpetual travel to Indigenous communities in every corner of the globe. This nomadic lifestyle is reflected in his enhanced aerial photography, capturing diverse landscapes from arid desert to beautiful coasts, exploring on the way in which the human form can resonate through the land.
In contrast to his brother, Mick has stayed on the coast of Tasmania, his paintings immersed in his homeland. His use of natural ochres and motifs of Tasmanian Aboriginal mythology relay a strong connection to his country. Mick’s work has been collected by national and international collectors for over a decade. He has had 11 sell-out shows at Art Mob and was named a finalist in the 2018 King & Wood Mallesons art prize. His work as a cultural tour guide on Tasmania’s east coast, along with his story-rich painting, makes Mick one of the major proponents of continuing Tasmanian Indigenous culture.
A.Professor Wayne Quilliam has created, curated and exhibited more than 280 exhibitions across the globe. Winner of numerous awards including National NAIDOC Artist of the year, Human Rights and Walkley award and nominated as a Master of Photography by National Geographic, Wayne continues to evolve in his creative practice to become one of Australia’s most influential photographic artists.
www.indigenous.gallery
www.aboriginal.photography
Artwork ‘DJIWARR’ Wayne Quilliam 2018
Love your gallery.
Hi, I am a new artist, have never exhibited, and have just kept my works to myself... I would love your expert opinion though, as I would love to start sharing my creatures. https://www.facebook.com/Baby-Pies-Brilliant-Creatures-2137678706465687/
Can you please create a Facebook event for your future openings? 😀
x

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