Northern Centre for Contemporary Art
Darwin, Until 7 May 2016
Mouthfeel, curated by our Gallery Manager Megan Fizell, is a selection of video artworks that focus on the ingestion of edible and non-edible substances.
< Pictured: Martynka Wawrzyniak (courtesy of Envoy Enterprises, New York City), ‘Chocolate’ 2010
The ‘F’ Show
NORTH Contemporary Art Space
Until 7 May 2016
Curated by Abdullah M.I. Syed, The ‘F’ Show brings together fifteen female artists who have worked with him over the last decade. Catherine O’Donnell has a selection of works in this exhibition.
> Pictured: Catherine O’Donnell’s small gouache and graphite drawings of everyday objects on gum leaves.
A Dirty Business
Newcastle Art Gallery
Until 15 May 2016
A show exploring Peter Tilley, Andy Devine and Andrew Styan’s collaborative and solo practices.
< Andy Devine + Peter Tilley, ‘Response No. 20’ 2015
Newcastle Art Gallery
Until 1 May 2016
Curators Todd Fuller and Lisa Woolfe have brought together artworks in a variety of mediums that reveal the multifaceted nature of contemporary drawing practices, including works by Catherine O’Donnell, Todd Fuller and Flatline (Todd Fuller + Carl Sciberras).
< Pictured: Flatline, ‘imprint’ 2014, cast crayons.
Muswellbrook Regional Arts Centre
Until 5 June 2016
Peter Tilley’s touring collaborative exhibition with Andy Devine is currently on view at Muswellbrook Regional Arts Centre. Black Harvest includes both individual and joint artworks by Devine and Tilley, with reference to the Hunter Valley Region.
> Pictured: Peter Tilley + Andy Devine, ‘Response #17’ 2014
Wait, Weep & Be Worthy: Women, The Home Front & War
Hawkesbury Regional Gallery
Until 22 May 2016
This exhibition brings the perspectives of contemporary artists to the role of women fighting on ‘the home front’ in World War I. Catherine O’Donnell has three major works in this exhibition.
< Pictured: Catherine O’Donnell, ‘Sisters of the Australian Voluntary Hospital’ 2014
Best in Show: Dogs in
Orange Regional Gallery
Until 3 July 2016
This show explores the diverse ways in which the dog has been presented in Australian art from colonial times until the present, revealing much about our deep bond with the animal. James Guppy’s work ‘Cerberus’ is one of 70 important works that have been selected for this exhibition.
> Pictured: James Guppy, ‘Cerberus’ 1991