Exhibitions and artworks from Moonah Arts Centre’s visual arts program. Here you will find virtual exhibitions, digital artworks and online extras.
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Connect with artists and makers in our city on the Activity City website. If you’re an artist or maker in Glenorchy, you can create your own Activity City profile for free.
A two-part work of speculative archaeology exploring car culture, consumerism, extinction and the after-life of objects.
Artworks by Dawit
Dawit Dersolign transforms found materials into artworks that are full of colour, patterns, and mesmerising details – that all come from the artist’s imagination.
Paul Boam – A Creative Life
A major retrospective of 55 years of painting in Tasmania by English-born artist Paul Boam whose art and teaching have been a major contribution to the Art of Tasmania.
1998-2011 / ١٩٩٨-٢٠١١
Nadia Refaei explores how family photographs and other records act as vestiges of ‘homeland’ — and how they can be reworked and re-contextualised to express loss and longing for place.
Toby Juliff re-imagines Tarkovsky’s last great cinematic masterpiece The Sacrifice (1986) using locally sourced audio recordings of hazard reduction burnings.
Process Proves Perfection
Process, reflection and routine are the basis of Catherine D’Orazio’s art practice. Her non-objective colour-field watercolours express the emotional psyche and illuminate internal conditions.
Waste-Ed Art 2020
Waste-Ed Art is Glenorchy City Council’s Waste Services art competition for students in Glenorchy schools. This year students responded to the theme – Sort it out! – looking at Glenorchy’s move to a three bin waste collection service.
The Fish Market
Tasmanian mosaic artist Sue Leitch invites you to experience the colour, the noise, the smells, the shimmer of slick scales and spiked fins — of the fish markets of Italy and Greece.
Glenorchy Open 2020
Open to all artists living or working in the Glenorchy City municipality, this exhibition celebrates the creativity of our community. The exhibition at Moonah Arts Centre was cut short, but now you can view it online.