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Payment must be made in advance by cheque or money order made out to Bundoora Homestead Art Centre.
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  • Re-visioning Histories

    Re-visioning Histories presented Indigenous and non-Indigenous artists from across Australia. Through a range of media, these artists created objects of attitude – propositions that acknowledged desecration and gave licence to contest the many histories and assumptions of Australia’s identity. Curated by Indigenous artist Yhonnie Scarce and Curator at Bundoora Homestead Art Centre, Claire Watson, the exhibition employed the colonial past of the gallery as its starting point to discuss the many potent issues around the history of colonisation and its impact on Indigenous Australians. The catalogue features a foreword by the curators and an essay by Genevieve Grieves. The featured artists are Fergus Binns, Megan Cope, Vicki Couzens, Nici Cumpston (SA), Will French (NSW), Dale Harding (QLD), Anna Liebzeit, Steaphan Paton, Steven Rhall and Yhonnie Scarce.

  • Northern Lights

    This full colour, 20 page, exhibition catalogue showcases the creative wealth of women artists in based in the northern suburbs of Melbourne.

    The thirty-one artists in this exhibition come from diverse backgrounds and experiences; some have been exhibiting for more than a decade, while others are emerging from university or creative discovery. They are connected by geography and gender. Through a myriad of media, the artworks reflect the artist’s shared concerns with cultural, environmental political and social issues that affect us all.

    Featuring: Rosalind Atkins, Louise Blyton, Ju-Yuen Merran Chew, Peta Clancy, Georgina Cue, Rachel Feery, Frances Gallagher, Gwen Garoni, Mary Hammond, Sophie Haralambakis, Katherine Hattam, Siri Hayes, Anna Hoyle, Hilary Jackman, Justine Khamara, Helen Kocis Edwards, Kirsten Lyttle, Beatrice Magalotti, Rebecca Mayo, Viv Miller, Polixeni Papapetrou, Clare Rae, Dianne Selby, Jacqui Stockdale, Jennyfer Stratman, Nat Thomas, Sarah Veli, Anne Warren, Sharon West, Elaine Williams and Jessi Wong.

    Price: $10.00

  • Ghost Ride

    Award winning children’s author, Rosemary Hayes, wrote Ghost Ride after visiting Bundoora Homestead and learning of its fascinating history including the ghost story for which it has become well known.

    Beautifully illustrated by Helen Semmler, Ghost Ride is the enchanting story of Ella, a young girl with a vivid imagination and a passionate love of horses.

  • Gumnuts & Glazes: The Story of Premier Pottery Preston, 1929-1956

    Gumnuts, eucalyptus leaves and koala motifs combined with dazzling glazes have made Remued pottery, created at Premier Pottery Preston, a collector’s delight. This publication is the first to comprehensively catalogue the contribution of Premier Pottery to Australian ceramics.

    Ceramics expert, Greg Hill, discusses the design, manufacturing and marking system of the pottery and, for the first time, the sequence and meaning of the markings on the base of the pots are explained . In addition, cultural historian, Noris Ioannou, in his essay, Depression to Celebration, places the achievements of the individuals and the pottery in a social and cultural context.

  • Excellence of Ware: Bendigo Pottery Majolica 1879 -1911

    Bendigo Pottery is one of Australia’s best known potteries and the oldest working pottery in the country. Majolica wares of the finest quality, popular in Western Europe in the late 19th century, were produced by Bendigo Pottery for which it regularly won international medals and certificates. The nature of majolica means that no two pieces are the same, due to the intermingling of colours and the individual hand painting of glazes. Even though the pattern may be repeated, individual colouration of each piece is unique.

    This 80 page full colour publication features a range of majolica wares produced between 1879 and 1911 and includes stunning photographs of the works from both public and private collections, including the National Gallery of Victoria.

  • The Kenneth Jack View

    Celebrating the work of Kenneth Jack (1924-2006), an artist renowned nationally and internationally for his depiction of the Australian landscape. Jack’s intricate images of Australian cities, outback towns and vast panoramic views set the standard for representing these iconic images of urban and out back Australia.

    This 56 page full colour catalogue encompasses a considerable number of works from the artist’s personal collection including portraits, cityscapes, biblical scenes, figurative and conceptual works, some of which would not have previously been published of exhibited. Together with Catherine Stocky’s insightful essay, The Kenneth Jack View Provides a fresh perspective on the life and work of this much loved Artist.