Make a paper waka/canoe. Use your pepeha to inspire the patterns and designs on your waka. This interactive activity is open every day of the exhibition. Free.
Sunday 6 August, 10am-1pm Join award-winning photographer, videographer and sculptor Jeff Drabble, to learn new photographic techniques to improve your still-life and portrait photography. Bring 2-3 examples of your work to discuss with Jeff and a camera or cellphone to take photos. For 12 years and over, any skill level. $20 per person, includes morning tea, booking required.
Saturday 10 March 2018, 1.00-4.00pm $20pp. Suitable for 12 years and up. Bookings required. Create your own patterned fabric print by making a carved block and using fabric inks. Bring your own objects from nature to draw inspiration from.
10am – 1pm, Sunday 7th May. Create your own patterned fabric print by making a carved block and using fabric inks. Bring your own objects from nature to draw inspiration from...
In March 2017, Edith Amituanai spent five weeks as Hastings City Art Gallery’s first artist-in-residence, working with students at Kimi Ora Community School, Flaxmere. The result is #keeponkimiora, presenting a series of powerful images of the students in their everyday life and play.
This exhibition sits alongside See What I Can See, and is a selection of works from moving image and photographic artists with connections to Hawke’s Bay. These include Nova Paul, Richard Brimer, Joyce Campbell, Mark Smith, Deborah Smith, Rakai Karaitiana, Juliet Carpenter and Helena Hughes.
Co-curated by Gregory O'Brien and Sarjeant Gallery curator Greg Donson See What I Can See is a celebration of that remarkable, well-travelled, ever-changing invention – the camera – the New Zealand that it captured, and the artists who wielded it. Toured by Sarjeant Gallery Te Whare o Rehua Whanganui
Alcove: 6 May - 18 June | Artist Makareta Tātare creates works based on kōwhaiwhai, using repetition of Māori patterns and symbols. Tātare portrays the origins of kōwhaiwhai by describing its arrival from Hawaiiki, the land Māori are said to have migrated from hundreds of years ago. Tātare says that “By going back to traditional art forms and bringing them into the contemporary world, we can truly see the evolution of identity”.