This new exhibition at the University of Sydney explores the processes of professionals from technicians to architects and writers.
March 26th, 2009
A new exhibition at the University of Syndey’s Tin Sheds Gallery this month will explore the processes behind art, architecture, design, planning and writing.
In Praise of Process will present drawings, paintings, models (both digital and physical) and literature by a number of creative minds – delving into the “often invisible modes of production and processes.”
“It seeks not to compare processes, but to celebrate artefacts containing evidence of the thoughts that reside in the authors’ mind,” says Timothy Osborne – Exhibition Co-ordinator.
The exhibiting individuals are all alumni of the Faculty of Architecture, Design and Planning at the University. Ranging from artists to technicians and planners, together they help to build a lot of our cultural and physical environments.
“The result of the human creative processes – that which is seen in the built environment, the buildings, the spaces and the objects; furniture, art and literature – all have embryonic beginnings in the mind of the author, yet these beginnings are often invisible in the finished work,” Osborne says.
In Praise of Process will be opened by the Hon. Bob Carr on 27 March and will run until 18 April 2009 at the Tin Sheds Gallery.
Andrew Andersons AO, Paul Berkemeier, Philip Cox AO, Richard Francis Jones, Brian Griffin, Peter Hall, Robert Hughes, Chris Johnson, Genevieve Lilley, Rachel Neeson and Nick Murcutt, Peter Poulet, Emanuel Raft, Gerard Reinmuth, Garry Rothwell, Penelope Seidler AM, Michael Pomeroy Smith, Philip Thalis, Dr Ross Thorne, Hannah Tribe, Marcus Trimble, Alec Tzannes , Peter Webber, Ken Woolley AM
For further details, contact Anita Lever, Gallery Manager, Tin Sheds Gallery, +612 9351 3115. e. firstname.lastname@example.org
Tin Sheds GalleryWilkinson Building
148 City Road
The University of Sydney
Gerard Reinmuth: In Praise of Process, Exhibition Presentation’ (detail), 2009
Kenneth Woolley: rue de la Montagne Sainte Genevieve, 2008
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