Artist Yona Lee will discuss In Transit (Arrival), a vast, labyrinthine installation, and her most ambitious work to date.
Te Tuhi presents In Transit (Arrival), a large-scale sculpture by artist Yona Lee that explores the structure and pulse of civilisation. This vast entangled structure, which visitors can walk through, is made of stainless steel tube commonly used as barriers and handrails in train stations and airports around the world. Interwoven throughout the structure is a miscellany of everyday objects ranging from coat hangers to bus handles, from street signs to umbrellas. Through this elaborate construction, Lee provides an intriguing framework to consider the objects that surround us, the infrastructures that mobilise, and the systems that control.
Te Whare Piringa
An amazing large scale korowai is woven with 7,500 symbols of houses – the number of houses currently under development in Glen Innes.
The Good The Bad Gallery
HYBRID explores visual outcomes by combining logical structures with self-expression. These outcomes combined with the use of modern materials, contribute to investigating their transformative relationship of space.
98 Line Road, Glen Innes
An exciting, illuminated tour of the Bradley Lane outdoor murals by leading NZ artists, with live entertainment that will surprise you. Don’t forget to bring a torch.
When darkness falls see Te Oro become the site for a projection by Tom Bogdanowicz that references local graffiti artists both past and present.
Pigs in the Yard II is a new Te Tuhi commission by Auckland-based artist Kalisolaite 'Uhila. In this solo exhibition 'Uhila revisits an earlier series of works investigating the relationship between humans and pigs.
Dream Dialects is a solo exhibition of online, offsite and gallery-based artworks by Jem Noble. The exhibition includes a series of responses to the New Zealand film Sleeping Dogs (1977), directed by Roger Donaldson, and to the novel Smith’s Dream (1971), by C. K. Stead, on which the film is based.
In this exhibition, Katrina Beekhuis draws on her continuing research into the automatic process of perception to create a new body of work specifically for Te Tuhi’s gallery space.