Artworx Gallery | Contemporary Art & Gifts | Goolwa SA

Artworx Gallery - currently celebrating its 10th anniversary - is a regular award winner and the finest contemporary art gallery on South Australia's Fleurieu Peninsula.

Filtering by Tag: Collective Creative Exhibition

Carole Bann

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CAROLE BANN

I am a strong believer in the value of drawing as part of the creative process. I love drawing and nature, the detail, the elements that are missed by a fleeting glance, the beauty of our environment.  I invite the viewer to look deeper, draw them in and offer another level of engagement.

I usually work in MetalPoint (24ct gold, pure silver wire), Coloured pencil and/or Graphite.

These mediums allow for the precision, control of detail and depth of the work I enjoy. 

MetalPoint is a technique that has been used since the time of the old masters and there are very few artists using this medium now. MetalPoint is all consuming, knowing one wrong mark can ruin hours of work My other medium of choice is coloured pencil, Coloured pencil is finally coming into its own as a recognised fine art medium both these mediums suit my style for detail.

The Skeleton is a combination of Metalpoint (24ct gold, pure silver wire), and coloured pencil to give the softness and delicacy that is needed to portray such a fragile object. 

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Michelle Stratton

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For as long as I can recall, creative expression has both excited me and helped to bring me into the here and now. From capturing the beauty of nature to the whimsy of animals, there are many themes that resonate in my work. Recently I've enjoyed the freedom and flexibility of mixed media, particularly the ability it affords me to explore the interaction between materials. I'm forever surprised by the results as they take me in new and playful directions including the organic granulation of water colour pigments, the smooth tonal gradations of oil paint, and with the boldness and flexibility of acrylic paint, all bring unique qualities to my work and are a joy to explore.

As a qualified secondary art and design teacher, I have had the opportunity to work with, and learn from, many aspiring artists and designers over the years. Currently, when I’m not making my own art, I love sharing my love of creating and discovering new media as an art tutor with adults and children at the Henley and Grange Arts Society.

Michelle holds a Bachelor of Education (Secondary Art and Design) - University of South Australia, and a Certificate of Art Therapy – College for Educational and Clinical Art Therapy

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Lise Temple

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My art practice encompasses a diverse range of subjects, but I am best known for my abstract landscapes, a series inspired by the colours, contrasting light and broad shapes of the South Australian agricultural landscape.

These paintings investigate the temporal experience of viewing the landscape. The progress of the seasons and the agricultural processes on the land create a series of transient views. The paintings portray the movement of light over land, the cycle of growth in plants and soil, the flamboyant persistence of roadside weeds. The textures, colours and patterns, undergoing daily changes. The shifting nature is heightened by the experience of driving, moving through the view, watching shapes shift with changing perspective. During the painting process, grasses or branches become gestures, roads are made into formal borders between shapes, skies are fragmented and used as tonal intrusions. Relationships between landscape elements are shifted as happens when the viewer moves through the landscape. When produced in this way, the paintings become landscape journeys exploring the passage of time.

 In addition to these lyrical abstract landscapes I have been developing a range of abstracted interiors, made with a collage methodology.

Selected Awards and Exhibitions

2018    Finalist Bluethumb Art Prize, Melbourne, Vic.

2017    Finalist Hadleys Art Prize, Hobart, Tas.

2016    Exhibition        Little Boxes, Adelaide Town Hall, SA.

2015    Finalist             Muswellbrook Art Prize, Muswellbrook, NSW.

2015    Imago Mundi, international touring exhibition, curated by Benneton Foundation.

2014    Exhibition        Back Roads, Hahndorf Academy, SA.

2013    Winner               City of Burnside Art Prize, SA.

2013    Winner               Watershed Art Prize, SA.

2011    Exhibition        The Road to Here, Barossa Regional Gallery, Tanunda, SA.

2011    Winner              Barossa Art Prize, SA.

2010    Director’s Choice, Greenhill Galleries @ the Hilton Hotel, Adelaide, SA.

Frequent finalist          Whyalla Art Prize, Whyalla, SA.

Frequent finalist          Fleurieu Peninsula Biennale, Fleurieu Vistas Prize, McLaren Vale, SA.

2005    Winner                         Heysen Prize for Australian Landscape, Hahndorf Academy, SA.

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Amanda Anderson

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Amanda Anderson has studied drawing and oil painting with Trevor Newman and pen and wash with John Mathieson. She is a member of AAS and has attended numerous workshops with Australian and overseas artists in both oil and watercolour. More recently her affection for dogs and passion for drawing has culminated in dog portraits. Pastel is the perfect medium to capture their expression and bring their eyes to life. She is “drawn to dogs.”

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Helene Hardy

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My passion for abstraction presents a fluid and organic aesthetic that is thought provoking and evocative.

 My large scale works in acrylic have been acquired by corporate institutions worldwide, including an Australian High Commission, and are now in many homes and private collections across Australia, America, Canada, Europe, New Zealand and Singapore.

 I aim to communicate a diverse array of emotions through my art, drawing inspiration from the breath-taking and ever-changing view from my studio in the Adelaide Hills.

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James McFarlane

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James McFarlane was born in Mildura, Victoria and grew up in the Riverland, South Australia.  In 2005 he relocated to Adelaide to begin studies in Hotel Management.  After completion he began employment within the private establishment clubs of Adelaide as a steward, working his way up to a management position; It was here, surrounded by both traditional and contemporary fine art that his appreciation for painting was realised, with exceptional artists and their collections becoming the backdrop to his everyday working environment.

 In 2014 James acquired his first studio space at 95 Currie Street, and began making the change towards painter.  While his early work was very good, it lacked the discipline and production of one with a trained art background. 

 In 2015 James undertook training with acclaimed artist Tony Smibert, who taught him the systems necessary to develop his ideas, translate them and execute them in a disciplined manner.  It was this fundamental training that he needed to express his new craft.

 James’ earlier work reflected that of traditional and conventional art.  He has a keen interest in the Old Masters and made studies into Dutch and Flemish technique, intrigued by the slow building of layers to create depth within paintings.  As he grew into his own however, the desire to capture the exact likeness of manmade things became less important and his motivation moved towards emotive and abstract concepts. A strong focus on application and the individual brush mark, becoming a reoccurring theme.                         

 Today James’ work looks at the relationships of space, time and rhythm; one can see these concepts clearly within his unique style.

The work invites the audience to be transported to a new mental environment, to mediate between the marks and layers. 

“I hope the works to have a meditative quality about them, to appeal on an emotive level, as to call, to a dormant, primitive consciousness.” James McFarlane

 James works predominately in oils and watercolour and is currently working on his debut solo exhibition.

 James currently lives on Hindmarsh Island, South Australia.

It is in my nature to make order and organise; a big part of my new practice is to go “with the flow”.  To embrace every mark, whether it be a right or wrong, and take each mark and to accept them all.  There are, no right or wrong marks.  Simply marks.

 My work looks at these individual brush marks, their placement to each other and their relationships to other marks.  These brush marks are made often with certain pigments that have a unique personality, not in a sense of their colour, but in how the pigments react to each other, their surface and medium.

I then place these marks in an ordered-chaos, of rhythm, space and time. 

I like to think that these marks have no referencing or origin. No bold or thought provoking statements are being made. Only to create a visual, which I hope is interesting to the eye, and perhaps stirs the viewer’s imagination.

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John Lacey

After using watercolours and acrylics to paint his impressionistic landscapes for 20 years, John took the leap and switched to oil paints. This move was exceptionally well received both by art critics and art investors, earning John highly coveted awards for his works.

John masters a wide range of styles: from impressionistic landscapes to contemporary interpretations, of the world around him.

When capturing the landscapes which he translates so elegantly onto canvas, John uses ‘en plein air’ studies (painting while outdoors). He goes to the site and does a series of small oil paintings. These assist him in creating larger pieces in his studio, where there is less danger of harm coming to his work.

John’s work attracts both Australian and International purchasers. He has gained a highly respected reputation as an Australian landscape artist with his work in high demand.

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Iroda Adil

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Iroda Adil FRSASA

Inspired by people above everything else, Iroda came from a fairly modern Uzbek family who did not discourage her love of art. When young, her father loved the outdoors and painting, but being the only son was  discouraged from an artistic career by his family. Instead he became a geologist and then studied for a higher  degree in St Petersburg. Iroda spent time there and it is the colours of the north, and of autumn when she was born that are her favourites – softer, muted greys for  example, rather than the bright Asian colours predominant in Uzbekistan where she grew up. Like her father, Iroda  always loved art. Although good at academic subjects, nothing mattered much for her except art.

Iroda attended art college in Tashkent for four years. Her school recommended that she apply for university in St Petersburg but she lacked the confidence to apply at that age without her father’s assistance. One teacher told her that she would be the best artist in Uzbekistan if only she were a man, and that she painted “like a man”. 
She spent a further six years studying art at university in Tashkent, coming third over the entire USSR for her final diploma artwork and thus winning the bronze medal for her year. Her rigorous art education is reflected in her works as well as the values of persistence and hard work.

Being female, Iroda was expected to become a teacher rather than a practising artist. After graduation, she spent one year teaching watercolour and still life to first year university students while concurrently studying for the first year of a Masters Degree, before coming to Australia at the age of twenty-five with her husband. 

Iroda spent time in Sydney raising children, learning  English, and studying at the University of Western Sydney for a Bachelor’s degree in secondary education. She also  obtained a building licence so that she could assist her husband with his business, worked as a translator (she speaks Uzbek, Russian and Ugui as well as English), and began putting works in small exhibitions.

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Mike Barr

The real talent behind award-winning artist Mike Barr is extracting positive emotions from viewers. He does so with a style that does not tell the whole story, preferring to invite people in to be a part of the scene. He coaxes involvement and feelings of being there both in his beach work and rainy-day street scenes.

A regular exhibitor with Artworx, Mike also writes for various art publications both here and in the UK and USA. He has also contributed to the books, The Art of Being Melbourne – Maree Coote - 2012 and the Surf Collection by French surfing guru, Gerard Decoster - France 2009.

His awards from Australia and overseas include 16 Best In Shows, 9 Peoples' Choices and 11 Best In Category awards. Recently Mike won the prestigious Corporate Award at the 2016 Victor Harbor Rotary Art Show.

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Katie Wyatt

Katie’s artistic flair is best expressed in large format impressionist pieces that are heavily textured, impasto works, based on her own experiences, memories and photographs.

Katie’s graphic design background is evident through her solid compositions and strong colour contrasts. She skilfully drips and layers paint onto the canvas to tell a story, with the final images evolving, sometimes subconsciously, from these layers.

Katie explores form and line using texture, allowing shapes to unfold from the thick and generous application of impasto and paint. The light is reflected and emphasised from the sculptural effects created by the textured finish. The final stage of varnishing evens out the surface and increases the colour saturation of her work.

Katie’s large-scale portrait of Barry Humphries recently received positive media coverage in The Advertiser, while her many awards and exhibitions speak volumes about her talent.

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Suzie Riley

Using predominately pastel and acrylic, my work is a reflection of all the daily influences in my life, from the little birds and bush that surround my studio, to the rolling hills that lead me to the sea.

As art and life become entwined, I find myself seeking balance, harmony and excitement in both while maintaining clarity and integrity. Reflection on a representational work leads me to abstraction, as I search for the best way to describe a scene or idea.

At this point often a phrase or song will come to mind and the painting begins to take form.

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Eamonn Vereker

Eamonn Vereker's glass blowing art is displayed in prominent galleries throughout Australia and around the world. Eamonn is fascinated with the brightness of light in Australia. The contrasts are strong and bold and the different textures offer him a smorgasbord of ideas.  Eamonn is invigorated by the colours, contrasts, vibrancy, richness and brightness that inspires his Australian Glass Collection and Glass Art Exhibition pieces.

The Flinders Range invokes the rugged mountains ranges, spectacular gorges, creeks lined with river gums, abundant wild life, striking colours and tranquil beauty of the landscapes of the Flinders Ranges. Eamonn’s first impression of Australia was that the sky was so big, bright, and endless and so The Outback Range is Eamonn’s most vibrant – and truly shows the bright, strong and energetic colours of Australia. The contrasts are strong and bold and the different textures offer him a smorgasbord of ideas. The sky features strongly in the Outback series and Eamonn asks you to imagine flying over the Australian outback – and look down at the colours, contrasts, patterns and swirls.

The Reef Range represents an integral part of life in Australia – the ocean. Eamonn brings together colour, light and movement to describe in glass, this unique and beautiful underwater world

 

 

We exhibit a wide range of exquisite pieces in various sizes and forms from Eamonn's collections. Please feel free to enquire about available works.

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Lorraine Lewitzka

Lorraine Lewitzka was born in 1952 and spent her adult life in the commercial art fields as a fashion and illustrative artist in black and white, after a childhood of constant observation, drawing and painting.

In 1986, with the encouragement of her Late husband, Terry, she began to explore the medium of water colours and four years later she was tutored in water colour in the US before continuing her art education at the Slade School of Art, London, where she discovered a new medium in oils in life painting.

On her return to Australia in 1991 Lorraine staged her first exhibition, with good success.

She concentrates on traditional and contemporary still life, figurative subjects and commissioned portraits.

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Bill McSwain

Born in Seymour Victoria in 1944, Bill McSwain launched his impressive artistic career after attending the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology and the Caulfield Institute of Technology where he attained his Diploma of Graphic Arts.

Bill’s talent was recognised by Channel 9 Melbourne who employed him as a Set Designer before he went on to become a freelance Graphic Artist/Illustrator.

Over the last 40 years Bill has travelled extensively throughout Europe and Great Britain, honing is skills as an Artist and Potter to teach in Scotland, and paint at the prestigious National Gallery London.

His impressionistic style embraces light, shadows and arrangement of colour. The images he brings to the canvas, often reflect on the wonder of those seen in past adventures or a passing moment in time.  Bill has exhibited extensively and has been represented in private collections throughout Australia and overseas.

 
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David Mackay Harrison

David Mackay Harrison is a formidable sculptor of the human body. His languid nudes possess a freedom of form that contributes to their appeal. 

Within the solidness of the bronze medium, David has created a unique sense of movement displaying his brilliance as a sculptor. Using life models he sculpts initially in clay working and reworking to achieve the desired effect. His aim is to capture the femininity of his subjects. 

Aesthetically beautiful, David’s female figures demand to be gazed at. His animals also appeal to our senses. They are executed with an amazing technical precision, and are incredibly tactile. 

David’s work is uncomplicated. No abstract shapes with underlying meanings or messages. No angst or anger here. Just beautiful figures, beautifully executed. Art for arts sake? Make no mistake, David’s sculpture will always be in demand.

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VICTORIA ROLINSKI

VICTORIA ROLINSKI

En plein air artist

 Victoria Rolinski was born in Adelaide and grew up at Henley Beach South where she still resides today overlooking the beautiful local coastline.

 Victoria has an inherent love of our great Australian landscape that can be seen in her impressionistic paintings. She relishes painting the sand dunes along the coastline of our great State of South Australia and has empathy with coastal protection and conservation of the dunes. “Painting plein-air is the most rewarding and enjoyable way of painting. I have a heightened awareness of everything around me including perspective, light and atmosphere,” she says.

 Victoria believes the infinite beauty of nature is only revealed when painting outdoors. “I want the painting to feel spontaneous and of the moment. Brushstrokes to be instinctive, spirited and textural. This is easier to achieve outdoors where there is a greater urgency because of the constraints of time, light and weather. I strive to paint with an observant eye and a loose hand!” Her greatest reward is the warmth of the viewer’s response when they see her work, which she hopes translates and expresses her feelings towards our beautiful country.

 Art has always been a passionate interest.  Victoria was chosen as the first female cadet employed by the S.A. Police Department, joining as an artist at the age of 18 years and later becoming a Police Officer.

 Victoria now works as a full-time artist and has had great success in her exhibitions. Her work is represented in many public and private collections throughout Australia and she is heartened and encouraged by the response and the accolades received in appreciation of her work.

 “Painting to me is not only a passion but an obsession. People owning original paintings are definitely the lucky ones. They seem to live and breathe any day over a print!”

 2005 - BEST IN SHOW - BLACKWOOD ROTARY ART SHOW

2009 - OVERALL MAJOR WINNER ‘Postcards at the Bay’

2009 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Bay Discovery Centre

2009 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Walkerville Art Show

2010 - RUNNER-UP ABC 891 ‘Masterpiece of Paris’ Portrait Exhibition

2010 - FIRST Merit Award- Yorke Peninsula Art Exhibition

2011 - FIRST PRIZE PORT ROTARY SHOW – MARITIME section

2011 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Bay Discovery Centre

2011 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Glenside Art Exhibition

2011 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Tea Tree Gully Art Exhibition

2011 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Walkerville Art Show

2012 - VICTOR HARBOR ART SHOW – SILVER AWARD

2012 - LAKE ALEXANDRINA ART PRIZE – 3rd

2012 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD –Shared – Glenside Art Exhibition

2012 - BLACKWOOD ROTARY ART SHOW- 3rd

2013 - HIGHLY COMMENDED – CAMPBELLTOWN ART SHOW

2013 - HIGHLY COMMENDED – CAMBERWELL ART SHOW, Victoria, AUSTRALIA

2013 - TWO HIGHLY COMMENDABLE AWARDS – Blackwood Art Show

2013 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Tea Tree Gully Art Exhibition

2013 - BEST IN SHOW – WALKERVILLE ART SHOW

2013 - HIGHLY COMMENDED – ADELAIDE CATHEDRAL ART SHOW

2014 - FINALIST – WATERSHED ART PRIZE

2014 - WATERSHED ART PRIZE — PEOPLE'S CHOICE AWARD

2014 - HIGHLY COMMENDED – Blackwood Art Show

2014 - THIRD PRIZE – THE GULLY ARTS SHOW

2015 - VICTOR HARBOR ART SHOW – The Phil Hoffman Award

2015 - GOOLWA ART SHOW – PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD

2015 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – Glenside Art Show

2015 - FIRST PRIZE Landscape/Seascape – ROYAL ADELAIDE SHOW

2015 - BEST EXHIBIT IN SHOW – Royal Adelaide Show

2015 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD - Royal Adelaide Show

2015 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD –WALKERVILLE ART SHOW

2015 - BEST PAINTING ‘Celebrating Nature’ ADELAIDE CATHEDRAL ART PRIZE

2015 - BEST OVERALL PAINTING 1st PRIZE - PORT ART SHOW

2016 - VISITOR’S CHOICE AWARD – PORT ART SHOW

2016 - ACQUISITVE GOLD AWARD – Victor Harbor Art Show

2016 - YORKE PENINSULA BIENNALE ART SHOW 3rd OPEN Section

2016 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD - YORKE PENINSULA BIENNALE ART SHOW

2016 - WINNER BEST Oil/Acrylic Painting ANNUAL CAMPBELLTOWN ART SHOW

2016 - HIGHLY COMMENDED - BLACKWOOD ART SHOW

2016 - BEST Landscape/Seascape - FIRST PLACE ROYAL ADELAIDE SHOW

2016 - FIRST PRIZE WINNER ACQUISITIVE PRIZE - ROYAL ADELAIDE SHOW

2016 - BEST PAINTING Oil/Acrylic WALKERVILLE ART SHOW

2017 - VICTOR HARBOR ART SHOW - AQUISITIVE SILVER AWARD

2017 - FLAGSTAFF HILL ART SHOW - TRADITIONAL FIRST PRIZE AWARD

2017 - HIGHLY COMMENDED – WALKERVILLE ART SHOW

2017 - HANGER’S PRIZE – CATHEDRAL ART PRIZE & EXHIBITION

2018 - THE VICTOR HARBOR ART SHOW – THE PROFESSIONALS AWARD

2018 - WEST TORRENS ART PRIZE FINALIST

2018 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – WEST TORRENS ART PRIZE

2018 - BEST IN SHOW – BLACKWOOD ART SHOW

2018 - FIRST PRIZE LANDSCAPE/SEASCAPE – ROYAL ADELAIDE SHOW

2018 - GLENSIDE LIONS CLUB ART SHOW – MERIT AWARD

2018 - PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARD – WALKERVILLE ART SHOW

 2005 – 2018:  Numerous COMMENDABLE AWARDS

Solo Exhibition: October 2010 LOMBARD GALLERY

 Solo Exhibition: April 2011 WAVERLEY HOMESTEAD, WILLUNGA

 Exhibition: DAVID SUMNER GALLERY July 2014

 Numerous Group Exhibitions ~ Artworx Gallery/ Loreto College/ St. Ignatius College

POSTER: 'Wish you were here...' Postcards Exhibition at the Bay 2010

Paintings available at:   

 ARTWORX GALLERY 12 Hays Street, Goolwa, South Australia    

 

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Michael Parker

With works in private collections throughout Australia and in over 12 countries world-wide, Michael is inspired by the magnificent views and lakes of his haven, the beautiful spa country of Daylesford, Victoria.

Perhaps best known for his commissioned painting of Sir Donald Bradman walking onto the MCG in 1937, with 20 limited edition prints signed by Sir Don himself, in his 22 years as an artist, Michael has mastered many different styles, using the wonder of nature’s colours as his signature.

His latest series of silhouette paintings is inspired by the gold theme of the 2013 Swiss Italian Festa. Initially abstract paintings, they slowly developed into studies of random objects and thoughts that entered his head to become silhouettes. The use of different mediums including 24ct gold leaf and graphite give each piece a distinct quality, slowly revealing their mystique to the viewer.

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Sally Deans

Born in South Australia, Sally's early years were spent in and around the Adelaide hills, followed by two decades living in Darwin, and the Whitsundays Queensland where she began exhibiting in 2004. In 2010, Sally settled in Goolwa and is now an active member of the town's vibrant arts community.

In seeking to capture the atmosphere of the landscape, Sally's surroundings - the curve of the river, glow of the late afternoon sky, changing shapes of clouds, colours of plains and hills, all become starting points for her work. The fleeting changes in light, weather and seasons all combine to produce new perspectives of the same familiar places, as time passes.

Sally has exhibited in Queensland, Victoria and South Australia, and held her first successful solo exhibition at the South Coast Regional Art Centre old police station gallery

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Tina Barr

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As an artist, Tina tries to catch the essence of the things she sees and not an exact representation. Capturing the feelings and atmosphere of a time and place are the most important things to her when painting because these are the aspects of her work that connects to people who look at them. Tina often paints plein air (on-site) to capture the essence of place around Goolwa and Victor Harbor.

Tina has been described as an abstract impressionist and, while her paintings may be slightly abstract, they still convey the atmosphere and feelings of reality. Although her works are representational and recognisable, there is enough abstract of both form and colour to add the mystery needed to invite further investigation by the imagination.
Tina’s bold brush produces a sense of freedom that is pleasing to the eye and imagination.

‘My paintings bring back memories of places we have been - places we have lived, holidays spent or places that have a special meaning to us as a constant reminder of some of the best places and times we have experienced’.

Tina has sold paintings in Australia and several countries around the world, participating in many group Rotary and College shows, including solo exhibitions at the Lombard Gallery, and the Scarlattis Gallery at Mouth Surmon Wines, Clare.

She is a member of the Adelaide Art Society. 

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Wayne Dale

Heralding from Waitpinga on the Fleurieu Peninsula, Wayne Dale’s creative skills in moulding, shaping, contouring, finish and presentation of timber as art, have flourished since the 60’s. 

Enticed into surfboard shaping and building after an early career in panel beating and spray painting, Wayne has always had an eye for the beauty of timber.   Wayne appreciates that each piece of timber has its own unique character which can be warm, soft, rich and gnarly with interesting colours and grains.  It’s these qualities that Wayne enjoys and endeavours to showcase by creating items that are functional for use or display if desired. 

Wayne first put his hand to woodturning some 15-20 years ago and now in his retirement, he enjoys being a founding member of the Fleurieu Woodturners group based in Victor Harbor.

 

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CONTACT US

Liz and John Francis

12 Hays Street
Goolwa, South Australia

Phone: (08) 8555 0949

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