• Olympia: Photographs by Polixeni Papapetrou

    September 7th, 2019 to March 15th, 2020

    This exhibition comprises photographs by Australian photographer Polixeni Papapetrou (1960–2018) of her daughter Olympia, covering the period from Olympia’s birth (1997) until the artist’s death (2018). Throughout this time, Olympia played a particularly important role in the artist’s image making, assuming the complex roles of model and muse, collaborator and champion.

  • Chaos & Order: 120 Years of Collecting at RMIT Gallery

    April 13th, 2018 to June 9th, 2018

    Drawn from the University Art Collection, Chaos & Order is an ambitious survey of artwork collected by RMIT over the last century. A riot of painting, sculpture, photography, sound and new media, the exhibition will embrace the contradictions inherent in public art collections and will explore the uses to which they are put. Public collections can be paradoxical beasts. They strive to adhere to strict criteria (chronology, style or taxonomy; art history, theory and criticism) or be encyclopaedic in their holdings, but are as frequently defined by what they have failed to acquire.… Continued

  • Lonely Hemisphere II


    May 1st, 2018

    Exhibition info coming soon.

  • Screen Refreshing/Labor

    March 16th, 2018 to April 15th, 2018

    Photographing as a verb seamlessly connects the daily life and artistic creation of modern people. Photography in the new millennium is no longer just the “classic moment” imagery narrative of Bresson, nor is it just “gazing objectively” at the social landscapes. Photography exists in the reality of information and internet as a new prosthetic limb-like conditional reflex. It is also a new alienating behaviour of contemporary human beings.… Continued

  • Heart still full of her

    April 4th, 2018 to April 28th, 2018

    Exhibition info coming soon.

  • Mirror Mirror

    February 8th, 2018 to December 20th, 2018

    Mirror Mirror is an exhibition and publication featuring contemporary artists whose work could be classified as portraiture (in the broadest sense of the word). A portrait is most commonly recognized as a likeness of the face, or upper part of the human form. The artworks challenge dominant paradigms about such things as gender, race, age, societal norms, technology, and beauty. The emphasis on the exhibition is on provoking curiosity and discussion rather than providing a definitive definition of what constitutes a ‘portrait’.… Continued