2017 TARNANTHI Program

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TARNANTHI

EXHIBITIONS ART FAIR EVENTS

EXHIBITIONS

ART FAIR CITY-WIDE FESTIVAL TARNANTHI AT THE GALLERY

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ART GALLERY OF SOUTH AUSTRALIA ADELAIDE



TARNANTHI CATALOGUE The illustrated TARNANTHI catalogue features all of the artists at the Art Gallery of South Australia, as well as the artists in partner exhibitions across the city-wide Festival. Available for purchase at the Gallery Store.

SPECIAL OFFER Become a new Art Gallery Member* during TARNANTHI and receive a complimentary copy. Call the Membership Office to find out more 08 8207 7050. *Offer valid until 28 January 2018. Only valid for new Members.

TARNANTHI

CONTENTS

WELCOME 2 INTRODUCTION 4 FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS 7 - TARNANTHI LAUNCH 9 – TARNANTHI ART FAIR 10 – PURPLE HOUSE AUCTION 11 - PANPA PANPALYA 13 - NAMATJIRA PROJECT AUCTION 14 TARNANTHI AT THE GALLERY 17 - EXHIBITION 18 – THE STUDIO 21 - LEARNING 22 - EVENTS 23 CITY-WIDE FESTIVAL 27 - PARTNER EXHIBITIONS 28 - CITY MAP & FREE BUS 38 THANK YOU 41

Warning Members of Aboriginal communities are respectfully advised that some of the people mentioned in writing or depicted in photographs in the following pages have passed away. All such mentions and photographs in this publication are with permission. Note to the reader Unless otherwise noted, the orthography of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander words in this publication has been standardised following, where possible, the relevant cultural authority. Approval for the use of tarnanthi and panpapanpalya has been granted by Kaurna Warra Karrpanthi. image (left): Nawurapu Wunungmurra, Yolngu people, Northern Territory, born 1952, Gurrumuru, Northern Territory, Wanupini larrakitj, 2017, Yirrkala, northeast Arnhem Land, Northern Territory, natural pigments on Stringybark, dimensions variable; © the artist, courtesy Buku-Larrnggay Mulka Centre, photo: Tim Acker

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For consistency, diacritics have been omitted in this publication with the exception of essays written in language.


THE ART GALLERY OF SOUTH AUSTRALIA ACKNOWLEDGES THE KAURNA PEOPLE AS THE TRADITIONAL CUSTODIANS OF THE ADELAIDE PLAINS AND RECOGNISES THEIR CULTURAL AND HERITAGE BELIEFS. THE GALLERY PROUDLY CELEBRATES ABORIGINAL AND TORRES STRAIT ISLANDER ART AND CULTURE AND EXPRESSES ITS GRATITUDE AND RESPECT TO THE ARTISTS WHO HAVE CREATED THESE WORKS. THE GALLERY ALSO PAYS RESPECT TO THE CULTURAL AUTHORITY OF ABORIGINAL PEOPLE VISITING HERE FROM ACROSS AUSTRALIA.

Tarnanthi, pronounced tar-nan-dee, is a Kaurna word from the traditional owners of the Adelaide Plains. It describes the first emergence of light, and for many cultures, first light signifies new beginnings. TARNANTHI’s vision has been to provide artists with the opportunity to create significant new work. We are honoured to present TARNANTHI in partnership with BHP, supported by the Government of South Australia, and we warmly welcome our artists, partners and audiences to the 2017 TARNANTHI: Festival of Contemporary Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander Art. Nici Cumpston Artistic Director TARNANTHI Nick Mitzevich Director Art Gallery of South Australia

image detail: Reko Rennie, Kamilaroi/Gamilaraay/Gummaroi people, New South Wales, born 1974, Melbourne, OA_RR, 2016–17, Walgett, New South Wales and Melbourne, 4K three channel digital video, PAL, stereo sound, 7 minutes, 47 seconds; Art Gallery of South Australia, Adelaide. Courtesy the artist and blackartprojects, Melbourne, photo: Justin McManus


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image:Mumu Mike Williams, Pitjantjatjara people, South Australia, born 1952, Pukatja (Ernabella), South Australia, Willy Muntjantji Martin, Pitjantjatjara people, South Australia, born 1950, Pukatja (Ernabella), South Australia, Tjukurpa Kunpu (Strong Law and Culture), 2017, Mimili, South Australia, ink and synthetic polymer paint on found maps (backed on dibond and acrylic), 175.0 x 188.0 cm; Courtesy the artists & Mimili Maku Arts


It is our great pleasure to invite you to join us for TARNANTHI: Festival of Contemporary Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander Art for 2017 and to share in the extraordinary art and cultural expressions of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples – Australia’s first peoples.

It is with a heavy heart and deep sadness that I acknowledge the unexpected passing of Stephen Gadlabarti Goldsmith. Uncle Stevie was a treasured member of our TARNANTHI Cultural Advisory Committee and a very dear friend and advisor to the Art Gallery of South Australia. With both our Kaurna and Narrunga heritage, Uncle Stevie welcomed guests to Country on many occasions. Much to the delight of our guest speakers and as the cultural ambassador for TARNANTHI, he danced each of them up to the podium on the opening night event in 2015. Guest speakers included the Premier of South Australia The Hon. Jay Weatherill, Asset President BHP Jacqui McGill and The Hon. Paul Keating. It was priceless to see the reaction of sheer joy as they moved across the forecourt together. A warm and charismatic storyteller and performer, Uncle Stevie is recognisable as the leader and voice of the Welcome to Country video produced as part of TARNANTHI by Closer Productions in 2015. Most recently he was highly acclaimed for his performance as a Dharug Elder in the sell-out Sydney Theatre Company production of The Secret River, co-presented by State Theatre Company SA and 2017 Adelaide Festival of Arts. Uncle Stevie was a central figure in the team at Adelaide University’s Kaurna Warra Pintyanthi, constantly striving for the revival and sharing of Kaurna language and culture. We worked closely with him and the team in 2014 when we were looking for a name to represent the Festival and it was Uncle Stevie who suggested TARNANTHI to signify new beginnings and opportunities. We will miss his counsel and regular catch-ups and we share our deepest condolences with his family and friends.

Nici Cumpston Artistic Director, TARNANTHI

image: Kaurna Narungga elder Stephen Gadlabarti Goldsmith at the launch of TARNANTHI 2015, photo: John Montesi

TARNANTHI, a unique experience and one not to be missed, provides a platform for people of all ages and cultural backgrounds to connect and engage with exhibitions and events highlighting the artistic excellence of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people from across the country. Equally as important, the artists have the opportunity to present their work to national and international audiences. TARNANTHI is a gathering for those who seek to know more about our art and our culture. We encourage you to fully immerse yourself in and embrace what Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists have on offer. As is custom, we extend our respect and acknowledge the Kaurna people and their ancestors of the Adelaide Plains, and on whose lands we celebrate. We honour the many artists and senior cultural custodians who feature in the range of events listed in this program. It is a privilege to serve you in the role as co-chairs of the TARNANTHI Cultural Advisory Committee. We would like to thank our fellow TARNANTHI committee members for their important contribution, including: Mandy Brown, Tjulapi Carroll, Angela Flynn, Frank Lampard, AOM, Dr Lewis O’Brien, AO, Hetti Perkins, Glenn Iseger-Pilkington, Inawantji Scales, Lisa Slade, Joyleen Thomas, Simone Tur and Philip Watkins. Your experience, dedication and counsel have been integral to realising this important event. It is with deep sadness that we acknowledge the loss and recent passing of Stephen Gadlabarti Goldsmith, a treasured Kaurna Narrunga Elder and member of the TARNANTHI Cultural Advisory Committee. He was an esteemed colleague of the Kaurna Warra Pintyanthi team of the Kaurna language reclamation unit at the University of Adelaide and he assisted us to find the ‘right’ word in Kaurna language to express the new beginning that TARNANTHI signifies. Along with his son Jamie, Stevie led the Welcome to Country and was the cultural ambassador for the opening of TARNANTHI in 2015. His leadership, guidance and cultural advice will be greatly missed and we will forever cherish his contribution to South Australia’s artistic and cultural life. We offer our deepest condolences to family, extended family and friends. We highly commend TARNANTHI to you all. We congratulate the artists who have diligently worked towards this Festival and who will journey from across the nation to converge on Adelaide. We take great pleasure in inviting you into their creative and cultural world. Lee-Ann Tjunypa Buckskin Klynton Wanganeen Co-Chairs TARNANTHI Cultural Advisory Committee


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TARNANTHI is an extraordinary event held in an exceptional place. Positioned midway between Australia’s east and west coasts, and at the gateway to Central Australia, South Australia is perfectly placed to host a national Festival of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art and culture. My government and I are proud to support this excellent and esteemed international festival here in Adelaide. TARNANTHI is just one of the ways the South Australian Government demonstrates its commitment to the agency of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people. Artistic leadership and direction is at the heart of TARNANTHI. With the generous assistance of BHP, the Art Gallery of South Australia works closely with artists, collectives and art centres across the country to showcase art and culture and bring to fruition projects that might not otherwise be possible. I encourage you to visit the cultural institutions and partner organisations in this program and to see as many TARNANTHI exhibitions and events as possible. Hon. Jay Weatherill, MP Premier of South Australia

Being part of TARNANTHI in 2017 is a privilege for the team at BHP Olympic Dam and something we are tremendously proud of. We believe that TARNANTHI strongly aligns with BHP’s vision to celebrate diversity in culture and engage in meaningful conversations with Indigenous people. As a global resource company, many of our operations are located on or near lands traditionally owned by Indigenous peoples and we want to build strong relationships with our host communities. TARNANTHI is a partnership that creates a sense of sustainability and the opening-up of real economic streams for remote communities. Having recently been lucky enough to meet some of the artists and see their country, I know this partnership has, and will, make a difference for generations to come. I would like to acknowledge the commitment of the South Australian Government and the Art Gallery of South Australia in this collaboration. Working together has provided this platform to benefit all South Australians to support contemporary Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art. My hope for this year’s event is that even more young people will participate, as well as greater numbers from regional South Australia – there’s an opportunity for everyone to be involved in this wonderful celebration of culture. TARNANTHI is one of South Australia’s most important cultural events and we’re excited to see what the future holds for the Festival over the next five years. Jacqui McGill Asset President, BHP Olympic Dam

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image: Beryl Jimmy, Pitjantjatjara people, South Australia, born 1970, Pukatja (Ernabella), South Australia, Nyangatja Watarru, 2016, Kaltjiti, Fregon, South Australia, large-format photograph, 150.0 x 220.0 cm; Courtesy the artist and Tjungu Palya



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FESTIVAL 13-22 OCTOBER 2017

FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS 7

image detail: Trudy Inkamala, Arrernte/Luritja people, Northern Territory, Roxanne Petrick, Eastern Arrernte/Alyawarr people, Northern Territory, Dulcie Raggett, Luritja people, Northern Territory, Marlene Rubuntja, Arrernte people, Northern Territory, Rosabella Ryder, Arrernte people, Northern Territory, Dulcie Sharpe, Luritja people, Northern Territory, Rhonda Sharpe, Luritja people, Northern Territory, Roxanne Sharpe, Luritja people, Northern Territory, Valerie Stafford, Anmatyerre people, Northern Territory, Every face has a story, every story has a face: Kulila!, 2016, Alice Springs, Northern Territory, soft sculpture, mixed media, dyed blankets, polyester wadding, embroidery thread, twigs; Art Gallery of South Australia, Š Yarrenyty Arltere Artists



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ABORIGINAL AND TORRES STRAIT ISLANDER ARTISTS FROM ACROSS AUSTRALIA GUEST SPEAKER STAN GRANT PERFORMANCES BY ELECTRIC FIELDS & KUREN EXHIBITIONS TARNANTHI AT THE GALLERY & NGURRA: HOME IN THE NGAANYATJARRA LANDS ALL WELCOME

FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS

TARNANTHI THURSDAY 12 OCTOBER 2017 FROM 5.30PM NORTH TERRACE FORECOURT ART GALLERY OF SOUTH AUSTRALIA

Join TARNANTHI Co-Chairs Lee-Ann Tjunypa Buckskin, Klynton Wanganeen and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists from across Australia for the official launch of the 2017 TARNANTHI: Festival of Contemporary Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander Art. Special guest speaker Stan Grant is the Indigenous Affairs Editor for the Australian Broadcasting Corporation and special advisor to the Prime Minister on Indigenous constitutional recognition. Enjoy performances by Electric Fields and Kuren and be the first to experience the exhibition, TARNANTHI at the Gallery and NGURRA: Home in the Ngaanyatjarra Lands at the South Australian Museum. Both venues are open until 9pm. Refreshments are available for purchase. Public event, all are welcome.

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image: Taikurtinna palti performing at the launch of TARNANTHI 2015, Art Gallery of South Australia, photo: John Montesi


The TARNANTHI Art Fair presents more than forty art centres and over 200 artists from across Australia during the Festival’s opening weekend. Festival-goers, collectors and art enthusiasts have the opportunity to meet and buy works of art direct from artists. Art production is a key source of income for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities, and the Art Fair brings together urban, regional, emerging and established artists from across the nation exclusively to Adelaide. Works of art available for sale are priced between $50 and $5,000. Presented in partnership with Tandanya National Aboriginal Cultural Institute.

image: TARNANTHI Art Fair photo: John Montesi

Fri 13 Oct 5—9pm Sat 14 Oct 10am—5pm Sun 15 Oct 10am—3pm Tandanya National Aboriginal Cultural Institute 253 Grenfell Street Adelaide SA 5000


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Ananguku Arts and Culture Aboriginal Corporation (SA) Helena Geiger (NSW) Netty Shaw (TAS) Anita Wells (TAS)

Works of art have been donated by artists from all seven art centres in the APY Art Centre Collective. Works available include paintings, ceramics, work on paper, wood carving, photography and printmaking. Don’t miss this opportunity to add to your collection while making a lasting difference to communities in the APY Lands. Fri 13 Oct Viewing from 5pm Sun 15 Oct 12 noon Auction Tandanya National Aboriginal Cultural Institute Conference Room (upstairs) 253 Grenfell Street Adelaide SA 5000 All successful bidders must collect their work immediately following the auction. A shipping company will be onsite to arrange shipment if required.

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image: Jess Brown, Sharon Ken, Janie Kulyuru, Paniny Mick, Christy Young, Anastine Ken in front of Women’s Collaborative painting, to be auctioned for the Purple House fundraising auction for the first renal dialysis unit at Ernabella, Tjala Arts, Amata, South Australia photo: John Montesi

An increasing number of Anangu are forced to leave their homes and families for renal dialysis treatment. Purple House is holding this major auction to raise funds to secure the Pukatja Dialysis Centre in Ernabella, South Australia.

FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS

APY Art Centre Collective (SA) · Iwantja Arts · Mimili Maku Arts · Kaltjiti Arts · Ernabella Arts · Tjala Arts · Tjungu Palya · Ninuku Arts Baluk Arts (VIC) Buku-Larrnggay Mulka Centre (NT) Bula’bula Arts Aboriginal Corporation (NT) Erub Arts (QLD) Gapuwiyak Culture and Arts Aboriginal Corporation (NT) Girringun Aboriginal Art Centre (Qld) Hermannsburg Potters (NT) Iltja Ntjarra/Many Hands Art Centre (NT) Injalak Arts and Crafts Association (NT) Jilamara Arts and Crafts – Milikapati (NT) Kimberley Aboriginal Artists (WA) · Mangkaja Arts Resource Agency · Mowanjum Aboriginal Art & Culture Centre · Waringarri Aboriginal Arts · Warmun Art Centre Maruku Arts (NT) Merrepen Arts Centre (NT) Mimi Aboriginal Art and Craft (NT) Munupi Arts & Crafts (NT) Palngun Wurnangat Aboriginal Corporation (NT) Spinifex Hill Studios (WA) Tangentyere Artists (NT) Tiwi Design (NT) Tjanpi Desert Weavers (NT) Tjutjuna Arts (Ceduna Arts + Culture Centre SA) · Koonibba · Oak Valley Artists · Yalata Warlayirti Artists (WA) Warlukurlangu Artists of Yuendumu (NT) Western Desert Mob (WA) · Kayili Artists · Papulankutja Artists · Tjarlirli Art Warakurna Artists Yarrenyty Arltere Artists (NT)


image detail: Vernon Ah Kee, Kuku Yalandji/Yidindji/Gugu/Yimithirr/Koko Berrin/Waanji people, Queensland, born 1967, Innisfail, Queensland, let’s be polite about aboriginal art, 2012, Cicada Press, Sydney, etching and aquatint, 31.0 x 32.0 cm (image), 50.0 x 44.5 cm (sheet); Cicada Press Collection. Courtesy the artist and Milani Gallery, Brisbane


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In the Kaurna language, panpapanpalya describes a gathering held to exchange and share knowledge and ideas. Join leading Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists, curators, academics, collectors and writers for this panpa-panpalya. The panpa-panpalya will include four 45-minute sessions. Friday 13 Oct 9am—1.30pm 1st session 9.15—10am 2nd session 10.15—11am

lunch break 12.00 noon—12.45pm 4th session 12.45—1.30pm

FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS

3rd session 11.15am—12 noon

TARNANTHI Tent Enter from Western Gates Art Gallery of South Australia North Terrace Adelaide SA 5000 No bookings required but please arrive early to avoid disappointment. Lunch options will be available for purchase from the AGF+W. Visit tarnanthi.com.au for a detailed program in the lead-up to the event.

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images: Dean Cross, Worimi people, New South Wales, born 1986, Canberra, Ngunnawal Country top: PolyAustralis #19 (Cate Blanchett), bottom: PolyAustralis #26 (Sir Les Patterson) 2017, Rozelle, New South Wales, archival pigment print on cotton photorag, 59.4 x 84.1 cm; Courtesy of the artist, original images by Polly Borland


A collaboration between the Namatjira family, Namatjira Legacy Trust, Iltja Ntjarra/Many Hands Art Centre, Tony Albert and TARNANTHI. Place your bid at this historic auction featuring boomerangs, woomeras and spears made in collaboration with cultural leader Mervyn Rubuntja and Kevin McCormack, as reimagined by leading Australian artists including: Abdul-Rahman Abdullah, Tony Albert, Lionel Bawden, Richard Bell, Daniel Boyd, Judith Yinyika Chambers, David Collins, James Dodd, Peter Drew, Robert Hannaford, Natalya Hughes, Nell, Ramesh Mario Nithiyendran, Eunice Yunurupa Porter, Ben Quilty, Caroline Rothwell, Hiromi Tango, Angela Tiatia, James Tylor, Amy Joy Watson and artists from the Iltja Ntjarra/Many Hands Art Centre, including Benita Clements, Gloria Pannka and Ivy Pareroultja. All proceeds from this auction will go towards the Iltja Ntjarra/Many Hands Art Centre and the Namatjira Legacy Trust. Hear the story behind the auction in Namatjira Project, directed by Sera Davies, as part of Adelaide Film Festival on Saturday 14 October, 3pm, GU Cinemas.

View from 13 Oct in the Gallery Atrium Auction Sunday 22 Oct 2.30pm for a 3pm start Radford Auditorium Art Gallery of South Australia North Terrace Adelaide SA 5000 No bookings required, please arrive early to avoid disappointment.

image detail: Ivy Pareroultja, Western Arrernte people, Northern Territory, born 1952, Ntaria (Hermannsburg), Northern Territory, Heading towards Ormiston, 2017, Alice Springs, Northern Territory, 36.0 x 54.0cm; Courtesy the artist & lltja Ntjarra/Many Arts Centre


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FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS

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TARNANTHI Y 13 OCTOBER 2017 – 28 JANUARY 2018 ART GALLERY OF SOUTH AUSTRALIA

AT THE GALLERY

image detail: Yaritji Young, Pitjantjatjara people, South Australia, born c.1956, out bush near the creek Ernabella, South Australia, Tjala Tjukurpa, 2017, Amata, South Australia, synthetic polymer paint on linen, 200.0 x 240.0 cm; Courtesy the artist and Tjala Arts, photo: Saul Steed

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TARNANTHI In Alice Springs, artists from Iltja Ntjarra/Many Hands have created watercolour paintings in response to photographs taken by Rex Battarbee and possibly Albert Namatjira, during the time the two artists spent together in the 1930s. Yarrenyty Arltere Artists from the Larapinta Valley Town Camp ask us to ‘listen’ as they share personal stories through a series of their signature soft sculptural self-portraits, titled Every face has a story, every story has a face: Kulila!, as well as in a new moving image work, Petrol been wasting all our lives. Two artists from Utopia, northeast of Alice Springs, are also presented and celebrated. Josie Kunoth Petyarre has painted an immersive large-scale celebration of her ancestral Sugar Bag, and we pay tribute to the late Kwementyay (Gladdy) Kemarre, with the display of two major paintings, made ten years apart. Many artists from Western Australia feature including the arresting paintings by Nyaparu William Gardiner from the Pilbara and we showcase four highly accomplished artists who worked with Jirrawun Arts between 1998 and 2010: Goody Barrett, Rammey Ramsey, Phyllis Thomas and Freddie Timms. From Mangkaja Arts Resource Agency in Fitzroy Crossing, Daisy Japilja, Sonia Kurarra, Tjigila Nada Rawlins and Lisa Uhl have created unique paintings on Perspex, while Ngarralja Tommy May has made potent paintings on metal. Also in Western Australia, from Tjuntjuntjara, not far from the tri-state border line, is Patju Presley from Spinifex Arts Project, while in the performance piece, We are all animals, trans-disciplinary artist Nicole Monks becomes Sheemu, a hybrid being comprising a sheep and an emu. We also reflect on the work of the late Nyoongar painter Shane Pickett. TARNANTHI showcases independent artists working in cities and regional towns, as well as artists who live in communities and work at their community art centres. This year a concentrated focus on artists from South Australia’s Anangu Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara (APY) Lands brings rich offerings in style, medium and subject matter. Two monumental collaborative paintings are presented: the tribute painting titled Kulata Tjuta – A work for Kunmanara (Gordon) Inkatji, created by twenty-three men, sits alongside the work by twenty-four women titled Kungkarangkalpa – Seven Sisters. Robert Fielding has created a series of black-and-white portraits of the collaborating artists. Also featured is a major sculptural collaborative installation of suspended kulata (spears) and floating piti (wooden bowls) expressing the shared, personal experiences of the effects of atomic bomb testing that occurred on their Country between 1953 and 1963. Painting is a medium in which many artists of the APY region excel, so in celebration and recognition of this talent, we present major works by individual artists. Camels, Bullocks and Brumbies are a series of bronze sculptures that accompany the spaghetti western, Never Stop Riding led by the senior men at Iwantja Arts. A body of ceramics from Ernabella artists Derek Jungarrayi Thompson and Pepai Jangala Carroll; as well as a series of photographs that capture ephemeral mark-making by artists from Tjungu Palya.

Under Pressure presents a selection of prints made at Cicada Press at the University of New South Wales by artists including Vernon Ah Kee, Tony Albert, Vic Chapman, Brenda L Croft, Julie Gough, Gordon Hookey, Laurel Nannup, Judy Watson and Raymond Zada among others. In his body of work PolyAustralis, Worimi artist Dean Cross paints the ‘black’ into portraits of renowned Australian expatriates. While kaleidoscopic photographic images by Kent Morris feature in the Gallery’s vestibule, in the downstairs galleries the evocative moving image work OA_RR by Reko Rennie screens across an immersive twelve-metre expanse. In Ricky Maynard’s rich photographic series poignantly titled Saddened were the Hearts of Many Men, we see the sensitive and powerful portraits of twelve Tasmanian elders. From Baluk Arts in Victoria, Tallara Gray and Lisa Waup create exceptional contemporary jewellery and objects using traditional techniques incorporating found and locally sourced natural materials; while Andy Snelgar from Taree in New South Wales uses carving techniques recalled from the past, to create finely crafted shields and clubs. Shirley Macnamara, who lives and works on Mount Guide Station, near Mt Isa in Queensland, sculpts baskets and objects imbued with power from spinifex, feathers and bones found on her property. Nonggirrnga Marawili from Buku Larrnggay Mulka Centre in Yirrkala in northeast Arnhem Land has created a suite


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of compelling bark paintings, and fellow Yolngu artist Nawurapu Wunungmurra presents an immersive installation of larrakitj (memorial poles) alongside a group of Mokuy (spirits) that mark the coming of the trade winds that traditionally brought the Macassan fishermen from Sulawesi to northeast Arnhem Land. A moving image created by the upcoming filmmaker Ishmael Marika accompanies this work. Also from Buku Larrnggay is a showcase of short experimental films curated by Gutingarra Yunupingu and Mundatjngu Mununggurr, with the assistance of Kade McDonald. And from Western Arnhem Land, Bob Burruwal and Lena Yarinkura present their ambitious installation recalling Bob’s terrifying experience of Namorrorddo.

13 Oct 2017 - 28 Jan 2018 Daily 10am—5pm Art Gallery of South Australia North Terrace Adelaide SA 5000

In the Atrium and in the Studio, visitors will encounter an immersive installation of woven marine life sculptures, made from ghost nets (discarded fishing nets), by artists from Erub, Darnley Island, in the Torres Strait.

AT THE GALLERY

Nici Cumpston Artistic Director TARNANTHI

image (left): Kent Morris, Barkindji people, New South Wales, born 1964, Townsville, Queensland, Boon Wurrung (St Kilda) – Crow, from the series Unvanished, 2017, Melbourne, archival print on rag paper, 150.0 x 100.0 cm; Courtesy the artist and Vivien Anderson Gallery, Melbourne

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image (right): Nawurapu Wunungmurra, Yolngu people, Northern Territory, born 1952, Gurrumuru, Northern Territory, Mokuy, 2017, Yirrkala, northeast Arnhem Land, Northern Territory, natural pigments on Stringybark, dimensions variable; Courtesy the artist and Buku-Larrnggay Mulka Centre


FEATURED ARTISTS Vernon Ah Kee Tony Albert Lorena Allam Kunmanara Andy Alec Baker Marita Baker Eric Kunmanara Barney Goody Lilwayi Barrett Freda Brady Moses Brady David Brumby Michael Bruno Bob Burruwal Angela Burton Cisco Burton Kunmanara (Hector) Burton Noel Burton Nyunmiti Burton Wawiriya Burton Willy Kaika Burton Pepai Jangala Carroll Vic Chapman Ethel Charlie Solomon Charlie Benita Clements Ricky Connick Jakamara Taylor Wanyima Cooper Brenda L Croft Dean Cross Vicki Cullinan Imitjala Curley Angkaliya Eadie Curtis Germaine DeRose Margaret Ngilan Dodd Sammy Dodd Jimmy Donegan Johnny Doolan Tiara Doolan Ronnie Douglas Stanley Douglas Maureen Douglas Michael Drover Cornelius Ebatarinja Raymond Ebatarinja Roger Edwards Robert Punnagka Fielding Kathleen France Arnie Frank

David Frank Marion Gaemers Nyapuru William Gardiner Rachel Emma Gela Sarah-Dawn Gela Tjangili Tjapukula George Witjiti George Sandra Goodwin Julie Gough Tallara Gray Lynnette Griffiths Florence Gutchen Dale Harding Gordon Hookey Noreen Hudson Kunmanara (Gordon) Ingkatji Clara Inkamala Dellina Inkamala Kathy Inkamala Reinhold Inkamala Trudy Inkamala Vanessa Inkamala Adrian Intjalki Rupert Jack Daisy Japulja Beryl Jimmy Nyurpaya Kaika Burton Willy Kaika Burton Naomi Kantjuriny Kwementyay (Gladdy) Kemarre Brenton Ken Freddy Ken Iluwanti Ungkutjuru Ken Ray Ken Sylvia Ken Tjungkara Ken Geoffrey Kenny Lavinia Ketchell Lorenzo Ketchell Nancy Kiwat Graham Kulyuru Sonia Kurarra Manyitjanu Lennon Shirley Macnamara Nonggirrnga Marawili Ishmael Marika Willy Muntjantji Martin Ngarralja Tommy May

Ricky Maynard Nicole Monks Barbara Mbitjana Moore Errol Morris Kent Morris Kevin Morris Mark Morris Betty Muffler Patuway Mungkuri Peter Mungkuri Mundatjngu Mununggurr Nancy Naawi Lenie Namatjira Vincent Namatjira Laurel Nannup David Nolan Matjangka Nyukana Norris Roxanne Oliver Racy Oui-Pitt Tiger Palpatja Mary Katatjuku Pan Gloria Pannka Hubert Pareroultja Ivy Pareroultja David Pearson Maurice Petrick Roxanne Petrick Sonya Petrick Josie Kunoth Petyarre Shane Pickett Jimmy Pompey Patju Presley Betty Kuntiwa Pumani Dulcie Raggett Rammey Ramsey Tjigila Nada Rawlins Reko Rennie Aaron Riley Adrian Riley Alison Munti Riley Antjala Tjayangka Robin Marlene Rubuntja Mervyn Rubuntja Rosabella Ryder Alma Sailor William Tjapaltjarri Sandy Ellarose Savage Dulcie Sharpe

Rhonda Sharpe Roxanne Sharpe Priscilla Singer Andy Snelgar Valerie Stafford Tjariya Nungalka Stanley Keith Stevens Lydon Stevens Adrian Stimson Marcia Swaby Jimmy K. Thaiday Jimmy J. Thaiday Phyllis Booljoonngali Thomas Carlene Thompson Derek Jungarrayi Thompson Freddie Ngarrmaliny Timms Bernard Tjalkuri Lyndon Tjangala Kanji Tjanyari Maringka Tunkin Lawrence Turner Lisa Uhl Jeannie Wallatina Judy Wallatina Mr Wangin Judy Watson Lisa Waup Betty Wheeler Marcus Wheeler Ginger Wikilyiri Mick Wikilyiri Mumu Mike Williams Nawurapu Wunungmurra Tiger Yaltangki Puna Yanima Lena Yarinkura Anwar Young Carol Young Frank Young Kamurin Young Marcus Young Roma Young Yaritji Young Gutingarra Yunupingu Raymond Zada


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Presented by the James and Diana Ramsay Foundation, the Studio is transformed for TARNANTHI. Visitors will find themselves immersed in woven sculptures made by artists from Erub Arts on Erub Darnley Island in the Torres Strait Islands using ghost nets (abandoned fishing nets). Magnificent sea sculptures fashioned from ghost nets, ocean debris and recycled plastics representing fish, turtles, sharks and jellyfish have been masterfully crafted by these dedicated artists. Ghost Nets of the Ocean shares the artists’ concern for the loss of marine life and environmental damage caused by rogue nets. Importantly this project helps to raise awareness of the devastation that ghost nets cause.

The Studio Art Gallery of South Australia North Terrace Adelaide SA 5000

AT THE GALLERY

From Sat 30 Sep 2017 Open daily 10am—5pm

image (above): Erub Arts Collaboration, Erubam people, Torres Strait Islands, Emarr Totol, 2017, Erub, Darnley Island, Torres Strait Islands, Ghost nets (reclaimed fishing net and rope), 160.0 x 160.0 x 52.0 cm; © the artists, courtesy of Erub Arts, photo: Lynette Griffiths

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image (left): (front) Sarah-Dawn Gela, (middle left to right) Nancy Naawi, Ethel Charlie, Florence Gutchen, (back) Nancy Kiwat, Racy Oui-Pitt, Lavinia Ketchell with their squids, 2017, photo: Lynnette Griffiths


FOR STUDENTS AND EDUCATORS Resources are available online for students, teachers, parents and carers who want to learn more about contemporary Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art and culture. The Gallery’s Learning and Education programs are supported by the government of South Australia through the Department of Education and Child Development. Teaching Aboriginal Art in the Classroom Wed 17 Jan 2018 10am—4pm $95 per educator With TARNANTHI as the backdrop, view works of art on display, engage in artist and curators talks and participate in practical workshops. This workshop will support educators in delivering Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Histories and Cultures content in an inclusive and meaningful way to students in the classroom. Educators at the Gallery Package $100 package includes eight events or $20 per event

TARNANTHI for Students 13 Oct 2017 – 28 Jan 2018 10am—5pm (60 min) Weekdays during school term $30 class, free for equity/country class The TARNANTHI learning program assists educators by exploring contemporary works of art that address the crosscurriculum priority of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander histories and cultures. A TARNANTHI Interpretive Resource will be available online in October. Exhibition and Self-Guided Visits 13 Oct 2017 – 28 Jan 2018 10am—5pm (60 min) Weekdays during school time $30 class, free for equity/country class Take a tour with one of our guides, or experience the exhibition through independent self-guided group learning.

TARNANTHI Educators' Briefing Wed 18 Oct 2017 4.30pm for a 5pm start $20 per educator Educators are invited to hear about TARNANTHI at the Gallery with Nici Cumpston, TARNANTHI Artistic Director and Curator of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Art, and Lisa Slade, Assistant Director, Artistic Programs. TARNANTHI Educators' Connect Fri 3 Nov 2017 4.30pm for a 5pm start $20 per educator

Participate in the Gallery’s professional learning approach for educators. Events include Educators Connect held on selected First Fridays, which include exhibition tours, workshops, refreshments and exclusive Educator Briefings for major exhibitions. Certificates of attendance addressing the AITSL Standards are provided for all professional development opportunities. Learning Bookings T 08 8207 7033 E learning@artgallery.sa.gov.au W artgallery.sa.gov.au/learning

Immerse yourself in art and culture while networking with colleagues at First Friday. Join curators, educators and art professionals for tours of TARNANTHI and participate in a fun art making session to use in your classroom.

image: Students from Allenby Gardens Primary School visiting TARNANTHI 2015


TARNANTHI

TEENS NEO Ages 13–17 | Free Meaning new, youthful, fresh, lately and now, ‘Neo’ captures the spirit of the contemporary. Young art lovers can be inspired by edgy workshops, meet local artists and listen to live DJs in a parent-free zone. Presented free thanks to the Balnaves Foundation. ‘Deadly’ Halloween Fri 27 Oct 2017 6—8.30pm

Rip It Up And Start Again Fri 1 Dec 2017 6—8.30pm See the year out in style with fierce and fabulous Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists and teen talent. Work up a sweat with hip-hop dancers, or lie back in our pop-up cinema screening short films by young people and Aboriginal artists. There’s also creative labs, Aboriginal body art, snacks, giveaways and more. Neo Bookings Essential T 08 8207 7076 W artgallery.sa.gov.au/neo

KIDS AND FAMILIES

SCHOOL HOLIDAYS

START at the Gallery Ages 3—12 | Free

Seaside Textiles Mon 8 – Fri 12 Jan 2018 10am, 11.30am, 1pm $10 per child Parent/guardian supervision required Ages 5-12 years

START at the Gallery is a free day of family fun on the first Sunday of every month. Enjoy a diverse program of art making, performances, music and special guided tours, that highlight current exhibitions and displays. Presented by the James & Diana Ramsay Foundation. TARNANTHI Takeover Sun 5 Nov 2017 11am—3pm Experience the art of Australia’s Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures in the art on display in TARNANTHI at START and discover the important stories from across the country through music and activities. Wrapping & Weaving Sun 3 Dec 2017 11am—3pm Listen to the tales behind the works of art in TARNANTHI and then wrap and weave your own story into a work of art.

AT THE GALLERY

Neo celebrates the spooky side of Aboriginal art and culture at the teen-exclusive after-hours event, ‘Deadly’ Halloween! Meaning ‘cool’, ‘Deadly’ Halloween promises to be a night not to be missed. Come in costume and join hundreds of other teens as you treat yourself to a thrilling night of art making, live music, body art and a ghoulish dance party!

Be inspired by the ocean and learn to block-print your own textile work of art. Ceramic Scenes Mon 15 – Tues 16 Jan 2018 10am—1pm & 2—5pm $30 per child Places are limited Ages 9-15 Join ceramic artist Gus Clutterbuck for a studio workshop translating paintings onto ceramic vessels to fire and take home. School Holiday Bookings Essential T 08 8207 7109 E public.programs@artgallery.sa.gov.au

Island Dreaming Sun 7 Jan 2018 11am—3pm

photo: Nat Rogers

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Torres Strait Islander artists inspire art making, TARNANTHI tours, workshops, storytelling and music to celebrate a new year.


FIRST FRIDAYS

SPECIAL EVENTS

Every First Friday of the month 5-9pm | Free

FILM SCREENING Mon 16 Oct 2017 2–4pm Radford Auditorium | Free

Stay up late with the Gallery on the first Friday of every month with a curated program of live music, talks and tours. Fri 3 Nov 2017 5—9pm The return of TARNANTHI is in full swing! Join us at First Fridays to take a tour of the exhibition and learn more about Aboriginal art. Experience the Aboriginal Jewellery Project and meet some of the artists. Then sit back to the sounds of local musicians Kahl Wallis and Nancy Bates. Fri 1 Dec 2017 5—9pm

Join us for a celebration of film from the TARNANTHI exhibitions where artists and film makers will share background stories and talk us through the processes of creating their works. Curated by Gutingarra Yunupingu, Mundatjngu Mununggur with the assistance of Kade McDonald. PERFORMANCE We are all animals/Sheemu 14 & 15 Oct 2017 10am | Free Nicole Monks is a trans-disciplinary artist of Yamatji Wajarri, Dutch and English heritage. Witness the captivating live performance of We are all animals, where the artist embodies Sheemu, a hybrid being created from emu feathers and wool, in response to the fact that, we are all animals.

Aboriginal hip-hop artists take to the stage this First Friday. Immerse yourself in the sublime sounds of Radical Son, be captivated by the local Indigenous wordsmiths and learn a ‘deadly’ routine with the Indigenous Hip-Hop Project. Fri 5 Jan 2018 5—9pm Enjoy the soulful sounds of Mi-Kaisha Masella as she embraces her Dharaumbal and Tongan heritage, singing with a maturity beyond her 16 years. Join Nici Cumpston for a ‘Curator’s Cut’ TARNANTHI floor talk.

SUNDAY SESSIONS Every Sunday in January 2018 2–4pm | Free Take in the sunshine and unwind at our Sunday Sessions. Each Sunday features music by acclaimed local and interstate Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander musicians, including Mi-Kaisha Masella, Sue Ray, Nathan May, Corey Theatre, No Fixed Address, Emily Wurramurra and more. Visit the website for full details. image detail: Betty Kuntiwa Pumani standing in front of her work in progress, Antara, photo: Rhett Hammerton


TARNANTHI

TALKS & TOURS

ARTIST TALKS

LUNCHTIME TALKS

Hear from the TARNANTHI exhibiting artists at the Art Gallery of South Australia as they bring their work to life.

Join curators, artists and other experts present insightful talks about works of art in the exhibition on selected Tuesdays. Tue 17 Oct 12.30pm Gallery 25 | Free

Tue 21 Nov 12.30pm Vestibule | Free

Fri 13 Oct 2017 2pm

Nici Cumpston, Artistic Director of TARNANTHI, introduces the exhibition

Director Nick Mitzevich presents on selected work in TARNANTHI

Sat 14 Oct 2017 11am, 12.30pm, 2pm Sun 15 Oct 2017 11am, 12.30pm, 2pm Sat 21 Oct 2017 11am, 2pm

Tue 24 Oct 12.30pm Gallery 25 | Free Lisa Slade, Assistant Director, Artistic Programs, discusses Namorrordo by Lena Yarinkura and Bob Burruwal in TARNANTHI Tue 31 Oct 12.30pm Gallery 25 | Free

Sun 22 Oct 2017 TARNANTHI Project Officer, Cara 11am, 2pm Kirkwood, shares her experience working on TARNANTHI Meet in the Atrium | Free Tue 7 Nov 12.30pm Gallery 17 | Free

TARNANTHI artist Kent Morris speaks about his work in the exhibition Tue 19 Dec 12.30pm Gallery 25 | Free Project Officer, Artistic Programs, Erin Davidson, discusses various technical feats in TARNANTHI Tue 9 Jan 12.30pm Gallery 25 | Free TARNANTHI artist Dean Cross speaks about his work in the exhibition Tue 23 Jan Gallery 25 | Free Nici Cumpston, Artistic Director of TARNANTHI, farewells the exhibition

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image: Brenda Croft, Mavis Ngallametta, Gina Allain Karen Mills and Nici Cumpston, photo: Ben Searcy

Leigh Robb, Curator of Contemporary Art, discusses the new site-specific work of Reko Rennie

Tue 12 Dec 12.30pm Galleries 9 & 11 | Free

AT THE GALLERY

Talks and tours are free and all are welcome. Arrive early to avoid disappointment. Visit tarnanthi.com.au for full schedule.



TARNANTHI

TARNANTHI CITY-WIDE FESTIVAL 13-22 OCTOBER 2017

CITY WIDE FESTIVAL 27

image detail: Judy Manany, from the Yolngu weavers of Elcho Island Arts. Confluence: JamFactory


Confluence: Contemporary Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Design Nicole Monks Yolngu weavers of Elcho Island Arts: Verity Burarrwanga, Margaret Dhorrpuy, Sharon Djalambarr, Mavis Warrngilna Ganambarr, Ruth Lulwarriwuy, Judy Manany, Beth Djarrupi Wunungmurra, Megan Yunupingu Koskela: Russel Koskela and Sasha Titchosky Confluence features Nicole Monks’ Marlu Collection, a collection richly layered and embedded with stories, alongside the celebrated works of the Yolngu weavers of Elcho Island Arts who have worked with Sydney based design company, Koskela. JamFactory Gallery One 19 Morphett Street Adelaide SA 5000 29 Sep – 26 Nov 2017 Mon—Sat, 10am—5pm Sun, 12noon—4pm Please note JamFactory Adelaide is closed public holidays Access Disability access, toilets, lift

Melaa Thaldin – Standing in the Sea Dolly Loogatha Thunduyingathui Bangaa, Ethel Thomas Warthardangathi Bijarrba, Allira Charles, Lynniesha Charles, Elsie Gabori Dibirdibi, Ezekiel Dick, Amanda Jane Gabori, Aiden Kohler, Netta Loogatha Birrmuyingathi Maali, Amy Loogatha Rayarriwarrtharrbayingat and Shonnelle Thompson With Grace Lillian Lee Artists from MIArts Centre (Mornington Island) collaborate with renowned fashion designer and curator Grace Lillian Lee to present a range of new handmade bags inspired by their island home, the sea and their culture. Previous iterations of these designs were presented during Melbourne Fashion Week in 2016.

Waringarri Aboriginal Arts Peggy Griffiths and Jan Griffiths Peggy Griffiths and Jan Griffiths of Waringarri Aboriginal Arts in Western Australia present new paintings alongside ceramic works created as part of a residency at JamFactory’s Ceramics Studio. JamFactory COLLECT 19 Morphett Street Adelaide SA 5000 29 Sep – 20 Oct 2017 Mon—Sat, 10am—5pm Sun, 12noon—4pm Please note JamFactory Adelaide is closed public holidays Access Disability access, toilets, lift

JamFactory Gallery Two 19 Morphett Street Adelaide SA 5000 29 Sep – 26 Nov 2017 Mon—Sat, 10am—5pm Sun, 12noon—4pm Please note JamFactory Adelaide is closed public holidays Access Disability access, toilets, lift

image: Nicole Monks, Yamatji Wajarri people, Western Australia, born 1981, Subiaco, Western Australia, nyinajimanha (Sitting Together), 2016, Australia, Blackwood, gold-plated steel, kangaroo pelts, dimensions variable; Courtesy of the artist, photo: Boaz Nothman

image: Rhondell Williams modelling the MIArt Designs multipack, 2016, photo: Grace Lillian Lee

image: Jan Griffiths, Ngarinyman and Miriwoong people, Western Australia, born 1971, Kununurra, Western Australia, Dustboot Yard, 2017, Adelaide, glazed stoneware, 41.0 cm (diam); Courtesy the artist, photo: JamFactory


TARNANTHI

New Light Patrick Carter, Brad Harkin, Regina Pilawuk Wilson, Raymond Zada New Light is a program of experimental moving image works by four contemporary Aboriginal artists.

Proudly presented by the Australian Network for Art & Technology (ANAT), in association with the City of Adelaide, celebrating Australia’s rich and diverse Aboriginal cultures. City of Adelaide Target Centrepoint Wall 186A Rundle Street Adelaide SA 5000 2 Oct – 13 Nov 2017 Screening nightly from 9pm—3am Access Public access (viewable from Rundle Street)

Abstracted Muster

Theresa Beeron, Tjulapi (Alison Milyika) Carroll, Hayley Panangka Coulthard, Nephi Denham, Philip Denham, Elizabeth Dunn, Judith Pungkarta Inkamala, Rupert Jack, Lynette Lewis, Abe Muriata, Emily Murray, Sally Murray, Jock Puautjimi, Rona Panangka Rubuntja, Ellarose Savage, Eileen Tep, Jimmy Kenny Thaiday, Thomas Ilyartji Tjilya, Carlene Thompson, Derek Jungarrayi Thompson, Rahel Kngwarria Ungwanaka, Dawn Ngala Wheeler

Robert Hannaford and Mervyn Street collaboratively depict ‘a muster’ within Adelaide Central Gallery. For the most part single file, this muster comprises cattle, horses and stockmen who follow an abstracted path traversing the walls of the space.

Clay Stories is a significant survey of contemporary ceramics created by established and emerging Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists from remote Australia. This exhibition is a Remote Communities Ceramic Network and Sabbia Gallery touring exhibition and has been supported by the Australian Federal Government through the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Board of the Australia Council and Visions of Australia. JamFactory at Seppeltsfield 730 Seppeltsfield Road Barossa Valley SA 5355

Robert Hannaford and Mervyn Street

Project Partners: Mangkaja Arts Resource Agency and Adelaide Central School of Art

CITY WIDE FESTIVAL

The East End will be lit up throughout October, with large-scale projections on Rundle Street.

CLAY STORIES: Contemporary Indigenous ceramics from remote Australia

Adelaide Central School of Art 7 Mulberry Road Glenside SA 5065 11 Oct – 27 Oct 2017 Mon, Tue, Thu, Fri, 9am—5pm Wed, 9am—7pm Sat, 1—4pm Artist talk Sat 14 Oct, 3—3.30pm Opening event Tue 17 Oct, 6—8pm Access Disability access, toilets, lift

7 Oct – 10 Dec 2017 11am—5pm daily JamFactory at Seppeltsfield is open on public holidays Access Disability access, toilets

image: Emily Murray, Jirrbal people, Queensland, 1949, Bunyaydinyu Bagu, 2017, Cardwell, Queensland, hand-built and painted ceramic, 52.0 x 18.0 x 7.5; Courtesy the artist and Girringun Aboriginal Art Centre, photo: Sabbia Gallery

image: Mervyn Street, Gooniyandi people, Western Australia, born 1950, Louisa Downs Station, Western Australia, sketch for Abstracted Muster, 2017, Fitzroy Crossing, Western Australia, conte on cartridge paper, 15.0 x 22.0 cm; Courtesy the artist and Mangkaja Arts Resource Agency

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image detail: Patrick Carter, Whadjuk Noongar people, Western Australia, born 1986, Fitzroy Crossing, Western Australia, Dance, 2017, Perth, single-channel HD video, 60 seconds; Courtesy Patrick Carter, Sam Fox, Sohan Ariel Hayes & DADAA


Resistance Megan Cope The City of Adelaide Art Pod showcases the contemporary work of Quandamooka artist Megan Cope. In her installation, Resistance, Cope borrows the visual language of the protest rally to critically examine the way in which slogans are used to reinforce divisive assumptions and discriminatory attitudes. Curated by Andrew Purvis City of Adelaide Art Pod 25 Pirie Street Adelaide SA 5000 13 Oct – 7 Jan 2018 Exhibition is viewable 24/7 Access Publicly accessible

NGURRA: Home in the Ngaanyatjarra Lands Kayili Artists, Maruku Arts, Papulankutja Artists, Tjanpi Desert Weavers, Tjarlirli Art, Warakurna Artists, Western Desert Dialysis (The Purple House), Wilurarra Creative Ngurra means home in the languages of Australia’s Western Desert people. NGURRA: Home in the Ngaanyatjarra Lands is not simply an exhibition of contemporary art, but an exploration of where Ngaanyatjarra art comes from. Through painting, sculpture, film and other new media, the exhibition explores the lives of Ngaanyatjarra people and their relationships to their ngurra, across space and time. South Australian Museum North Terrace Adelaide SA 5000 13 Oct – 28 Jan 2018 10am—5pm daily Sat 21 Oct 2017 Auslan tour 11am Audio-described tour from 2pm

Next Matriarch Ali Gumillya Baker, Paola Balla, Hannah Brontë, Miriam Charlie, Amrita Hepi, Nicole Monks, Kaylene Whiskey Next Matriarch hosts a conversation between seven First Nations women who represent the next wave of sovereign female voices in Australian contemporary art. Co-curated by Yorta Yorta woman Kimberley Moulton and Liz Nowell, this exhibition is a celebration of resilience, solidarity and enduring sisterhood. ACE Open Lion Arts Centre North Terrace (West End) Kaurna Yarta Adelaide SA 5000 15 Oct – 9 Dec 2017 Tues—Sat, 11am—4pm Opening event Sat 14 Oct 6pm Access Wheelchair accessible

Access Wheelchair accessible Guide dog friendly

image: Megan Cope, Quandamooka people, Queensland born 1982, Brisbane, Resistance, 2013, Melbourne, enamel on cardboard, coreflute and timber, dimensions variable;installation view: Sovereignty, Australian Centre for Contemporary Art, 2016-17, Courtesy the artist and THIS IS NO FANTASY + dianne tanzer gallery, photo: Andrew Curtis

image: Nyarapayi Giles on her veranda in Tjukurla, 2017; Image courtesy Tjarlirli Art, photo: Nyssa Miller

image: Hannah Brontë, Wakka Wakka people Queensland/ Yaegel people, New South Wales, born 1991, Brisbane, Mother Lava, 2017, Brisbane, digital Image; Courtesy the artist


TARNANTHI

LOSS.GAIN.REVERB.DELAY.

They Came Like a Tsunami

Witness the power of a visionary future as Next Matriarch artist Hannah Brontë places women on the mic, the decks and the dancefloor in the hip-hop extravaganza, FEMPRE$$. Get ready to sweat with some of Australia’s hottest fem-cees and DJs in this fierce and free event. Full line-up revealed September at aceopen.art

Brad Harkin

Sandra Saunders

LOSS. GAIN. REVERB. DELAY. is a sound and sculptural work by South Australian artist Brad Harkin that focuses on the complex links between family history and identity. The project draws on archival union and maritime material, along with the artist’s personal and family connections in Port Adelaide, to create a location-embedded installation that takes over the Waterside Workers Hall.

They Came Like a Tsunami is an exhibition by Ngarrindjeri/Scottish artist and activist, Sandra Saunders. A champion of Aboriginal rights, Saunders was a vocal leader of the protests over the Hindmarsh Island Bridge.

Curated by Hannah Brontë Presented by ACE Open as a part of Next Matriarch Bookings essential via aceopen.art Nexus Arts Lion Arts Centre North Terrace (West End) Kaurna Yarta Adelaide SA 5000

Vitalstatistix 11 Nile St Port Adelaide SA 5015 18 Oct – 5 Nov 2017 Thurs, Sat, Sun, 12 noon—4pm Fri, 2—6pm Access Wheelchair accessible

Sat 14 Oct 2017 Doors open 7.30pm

ACE Open and Ku Arts are proud to partner in the presentation of work from South Australian Aboriginal Artists at ACE Across during TARNANTHI. ACE Open Lion Arts Centre North Terrace (West End) Kaurna Yarta Adelaide SA 5000 20 Oct – 11 Nov 2017 Tues—Sat, 11am—4pm Access Wheelchair accessible

Access Wheelchair accessible

image: Vitalstatistix artist is residence Brad Harkin, 2017, photo: Adam Murakami

image detail: Sandra Saunders, Ngarrindjeri people, South Australia, born 1947, Millicent, South Australia, They Came Like a Tsunami, 2017, Wangary, South Australia, synthetic polymer paint and paper on board, 80.0 x 200.0 cm; Courtesy the artist, photo: Michelle Warburton

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image: Hannah Brontë, Wakka Wakka people, Queensland/ Yaegel people, New South Wales, born 1991, Brisbane, welcome to the muvva, 2017, Brisbane, digital Image; Courtesy the artist

Through her paintings, Saunders communicates historic narratives and continued resistance to colonisation.

CITY WIDE FESTIVAL

FEMPRE$$


Our Mob 2017 Art by South Australian Aboriginal Artists & Our Young Mob 2017 Art by South Australian Aboriginal Artists under the age of 18 Our Mob 2017 celebrates the vitality of Aboriginal art making across South Australia. Showing alongside Our Young Mob for young Aboriginal artists, these exhibitions are the culmination of artistic activities throughout the state and are held in the spirit of reconciliation to demonstrate the power of art in bringing people together. Adelaide Festival Centre has been showcasing quality and diversity through art by South Australian Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists since 2006. Artspace Gallery and Dunstan Playhouse foyer Adelaide Festival Centre King William Road Adelaide SA 5000 20 Oct – 2 Dec 2017 Wed—Sat, 11am—4pm Plus theatre performance times Access Due to construction works, all access to the Artspace Gallery is via stairs. Please visit adelaidefestivalcentre.com.au for the latest access information. Our Mob Symposium Our Mob 2017 Symposium features storytelling by artists from communities across the state of South Australia. All welcome to attend this free event. Please arrive early to avoid disappointment. Radford Auditorium Art Gallery of South Australia North Terrace Adelaide SA 5000 Fri 20 Oct 2017 2—5pm Access Wheelchair accessible

image detail: Unrupa Rhonda Dick, Pitjantjatjara people, South Australia, born 1986, Alice Springs, Northern Territory, Ngayuku kami inmaku pakani – My grandmother dancing inma, 2016, Amata, South Australia, digital photograph on archival paper, 42.0 x 30.0 cm; Courtesy the artist and Tjala Arts


TARNANTHI

Uncle Fred Agius Katurmurra, Major ‘Moogie’ Sumner, AM, & Tal-Kin-Jeri Dance Group, Kurruru Youth Performing Arts, Narisha Cash, Elizabeth Close, Chantal Henley, Paul Herzich, Tony Wilson, Betty Sumner, Dusty Feet Mob, Southern Elders Weaving Group, Vicki Hartman, Natasha Sutcliffe, Nikki Carabetta, Lady Lash, Radical Son, Nathan May, Eddie Peters The City of Port Adelaide Enfield hosts the celebratory event TARNANTHI at the Port. Beginning with a smoking ceremony, the program that follows reflects the history and re-emergence of the area as a thriving space of united community gatherings. Weaving together fresh and dynamic artistic elements, TARNANTHI at the Port is proud to present a line-up of outstanding First Nation artists working in visual arts, music, dance and storytelling. All presented in the Black Diamond laneway precinct behind Town Hall in the heart of Port Adelaide. Supported by Renewal SA.

Music Performances by Radical Son, Lady Lash and Nathan May with emcee comedian Joshua Warrior.

Black Diamond Laneways Behind Town Hall 32 Nile Street Port Adelaide SA 5015

Dusty Feet Mob A site-specific hybrid dance performance.

Sat 21 Oct 2017 12 noon—5pm

Exhibitions and artist talks Brad Harkin - Vitalstatistix; Archie Moore - Fontanelle Gallery; Tony Wilson - Fontanelle Studio; Paul Herzich Mixed Creative; Chantal Henley and Vicki Hartman - Laneway Precinct; Elizabeth Close – Laneway Precinct; Narisha Cash - Lartelare Park.

Access Wheelchair accessible to event, except on the boat tour

CITY WIDE FESTIVAL

Smoking Ceremony Uncle Fred Agius Katurmurra and Major ‘Moogie’ Sumner AM of Tal-Kin-Jeri Dance Group head up a diverse group of dancers to perform a singular welcoming performance. This will be followed by a contemporary dance by Kurruru Youth Performing Arts.

For further information and to book boat tours please visit portenf.sa.gov.au/TARNANTHI

Workshops and Demonstrations Dance, culture and painting workshops, along with woodcarving and spear-making demonstrations, will run throughout the day. River stories boat tours Journey on the historic vessel MV Archie Badenoch across the Port River to Lartelare Park and hear Kaurna stories by Michael Kumatpi O’Brien and Margaret Brodie. Weaving Circles Natasha Sutcliffe, Vicki Hartman, Betty Sumner and the Southern Elders Weaving Group

Our Corka Bubs Our Corka Bubs creates a special interactive place specifically for babies to explore Aboriginal culture through music and dance. Babies, along with their parents and carers, meet in the first-ever Aboriginal contemporary dance work for babies. See page 36 for performance times.

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image detail: Tony Wilson, Narunggal/Ngarrindjeri people, South Australia, born 1980, Adelaide, Acknowledgement to Elders Past, Present and next Generation, 2017, Adelaide, synthetic polymer paint on canvas, 30.0 x 60.0 cm; Courtesy the artist


A Thousand Journeys: The Helen Read Collection Helen Read was first captivated by Aboriginal art over thirty years ago when she began working with remote Indigenous artists and their communities. Since then she has built a significant collection of art from Australia’s Top End. A Thousand Journeys is a travelogue of Read’s earliest journeys. It reflects on the rise of Aboriginal art during the 1990s and the significance of this period in the recent history of Aboriginal art production. Curated by Flinders University Art Museum Flinders University City Gallery State Library of South Australia North Terrace Adelaide SA 5000 25 Nov 2017 – 11 Feb 2018 Tue—Fri, 11am—4pm Sat & Sun, 12noon—4pm Closed Mondays and public holidays Access Wheelchair accessible

Kaiki & Taralyi

Wandoo Wahpup

Major ‘Moogy’ Sumner,AM, Damien Shen, James Tylor, Allan Collins, ACS, Charlotte Sumner

Clint Dixon and Edwin Lee Mulligan

Kaiki & Taralyi is a collaborative project led by Ngarrindjeri Elder Major ‘Moogy’ Sumner, AM. The exhibition features sculptural glasswork of kaiki (spear) and taralyi (spear thrower) by Major Sumner, created in collaboration with glass artist Jessica Loughlin, and Reed spears by young Ngarrindjeri artists will be exhibited alongside new work made in response to traditional artefact-making by artists Damien Shen and James Tylor. The project has been filmed on location by Allan Collins, ACS, with video projections by Charlotte Sumner, assisted by Cindi Drennan. Curated by Carmel Young and Charlotte Sumner Tandanya National Aboriginal Cultural Institute 253 Grenfell Street Adelaide SA 5000

Wandoo Wahpup (the Walmajarri word meaning a blanket for snuggling into) is a collaborative work made by Edwin Lee Mulligan, an awardwinning artist, visionary poet and performer, and Clint Dixon, a documentary film maker working for Pilbara and Kimberley Aboriginal Media. The work visualises Mulligan’s dream narration with a combination of re-enactment in Country and painting. Curated by FELTspace FELTdark 12 Compton Street Adelaide SA 5000 Wed 4 Oct – Sat 21 Oct 2017 FELTdark – public video platform Wed—Sat, dusk—midnight Access Wheelchair accessible

20 Oct 2017 – 2 Dec 2018 Tue—Fri, 11am—4pm Sat, 12noon—4pm Access Wheelchair accessible

image: Queenie Nakarra McKenzie, Gija people, Western Australia, born c.1915, Old Texas Downs Station, Western Australia, died 1998, Turkey Creek, Western Australia, Children’s Picnic, 1996, Turkey Creek, east Kimberley, Western Australia, ochres on canvas, 60.0 x 90.0 cm; Helen Read Collection. Courtesy the estate of the artist

image: River Reed Flower – Lake Alexandrina, Ngarrindjeri Country, photo: Charlotte Sumner

image: Still from 'Dreamcatcher' ABC Open series I am an Artist, I come from the Bush producer Alex Smee


TARNANTHI

Peeneeyt Meerreeng (Before, Now, Tomorrow) Hayley Millar-Baker Land is mother, we live with the land – not off the land.

FELTspace 12 Compton Street Adelaide SA 5000 4 Oct – 21 Oct 2017 Wed—Thur, 1—4pm Fri, 1—7pm Sat, 10am—4pm or by appointment Opening event Wed 4 Oct, 5.30—8pm

Archie Moore Fontanelle is extremely proud to be presenting Archie Moore’s Whipsaw installation for this year’s TARNANTHI Festival. From the Kamilaroi nation, Archie Moore creates works of art that question history and identity. In this site-specific installation titled Whipsaw, Moore conjures two difficult situations and opposing pressures simultaneously to represent time, memory and trauma. Fontanelle 175 St Vincent Street Port Adelaide SA 5015 15 Oct – 12 Nov 2017 Thur–Sun, 1–5pm Opening event Sat 14 Oct Access Wheelchair accessible

Access Wheelchair accessible

Tjukurpa Stories Mukayi Baker, Nathania Nangala Granites, Theo Nangala Hudson, Beth Mbitjana Inkamala, Serena Ken, Muna Kulyuru, Janie Kulyuru Lewis, Margaret Ngwarraye Long, Meryl Mansfield-Cameron, Teresa Pumani Mula, Lilly Kelly Napangardi, Maureen Poulson Napangardi, Jeannie Reggie, Alison Munti Riley, Chantelle Nampjinpa Robertson, Felicity Nampijinpa Robertson, Rona Panangka Rubuntja, Rosalind Tjanyari, Celina Tunkin, Margaret Inyika Wells

CITY WIDE FESTIVAL

Peeneeyt Meerreeng is an exploration of the contemporary connection to land and identity experienced by Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people in the wake of colonisation; imagined landscapes embodying both birth Country and ancestral Country as an urban Aboriginal identity in a post-colonial Australia.

Whipsaw

Tjukurpa Stories celebrates the importance of storytelling in Aboriginal communities. Stories tie people to land, to place and to their ancestors – they provide a means of passing on knowledge of lore, culture, ancestry, land, totemic sites, hunting, gathering and flora and fauna. A collaboration between Hahndorf Academy and Kiri Kiri Art of Victor Harbor. Curated by Helen Johnson Hahndorf Academy 68 Main Street Hahndorf SA 5245

6 Oct – 29 Oct 2017 10am—5pm daily Opening event Wed 11 Oct, 6pm

image: Archie Moore, Kamilaroi people, New South Wales, born 1970,Toowoomba, Queensland, Whipsaw, 2017, Brisbane, mixed media, dimensions variable; Courtesy the artist, represented by The Commercial, Sydney

Access Wheelchair accessible image: Tjariya Stanley, photo: Alex Craig

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image detail: Hayley Millar-Baker, Gunditjmara people, western Victoria, born 1990, Melbourne, Even if the race is fated to disappear 7 (Peeneeyt Meerreeng / Before, Now, Tomorrow), 2017, Melbourne, inkjet on cotton rag, 80.0 x 150.0 cm; Courtesy the artist


Barangaroo Ngangamay

Entwined

Our Corka Bubs

Henrietta Baird, Jessica Birk, Aunty Lois Birk, Nadeena Dixon, Aunty Rhonda Dixon-Grovenor, Bonnie Elliott, Genevieve Grieves, Miah Madden, Lille Madden, Maddy Madden, Corina Marino, Asheweeni Mason, Aunty Lee-Anne Mason, Sharon Mason, Aunty Vivienne Mason, Malakai Norman-Dadd, Aunty Jo Anne Rey, Arabella Smith, Mariko Smith, Aunty Lila Stewart, Amanda Jane Reynolds

Buku-Larrnggay Mulka Centre: Mulkun Wirrpanda, Dundiwuy 2 Munungurr/Wunungmurra, Gundimulk Wanambi, Dipililnga Marika, Birrpunu Yunupinu 2, Marrnyula Munungurr, Nyangungu Marawili, Djerrkngu Yunupinu, Dhundunga Mununggurr

Owen Love, Gina Rings, Taree Sansbury, Caleena Sansbury, Susie Skinner

Barangaroo Ngangamay honours the Old Lady Barangaroo: damulayun ngangara buranggalyun we exchange names so the Old Lady sleeps peacefully, we mark the space to honour the namesake By coming together for ceremony, we pay respect to the Ancestors, acknowledge the connections between us, and strengthen pathways for future generations. Presented by Barangaroo Delivery Authority and Stella Stories Migration Museum 82 Kintore Avenue Adelaide SA 5000 13 Oct – 26 Nov 2017 10am—5pm daily Access Wheelchair accessible

Bula’bula Arts Aboriginal Corporation: Cecily Mopbarrmbrr, Daphne Banyawarra, Evonne Munuyngu, Joy Gadawarr, Julie Djulibing 1, Margaret Djarrbalabal, Mary Dhapalany 1, Melinda Gedjen, Robyn Djunginy Entwined showcases the work of contemporary Yirrkala printmakers made in response to string figures collected and documented during the 1948 American-Australian Scientific Expedition to Arnhem Land. The string figures, made of kurrajong bark fibre, are often referred to as ‘string games’, but they are actually instructive tools to learn about Yolngu life.

Our Corka Bubs creates a special interactive place specifically for babies to explore Aboriginal culture through music and dance. Babies, along with their parents and carers, meet in the first-ever Aboriginal contemporary dance work for babies. Gentle motifs of water, earth and the bush are guided by traditional live music to create a transformative experience that pays specific attention to a baby’s need to explore and feel secure. Our Corka Bubs was based on This [Baby] Life by Sally Chance Dance and was originally produced in association with Country Arts SA. Port Adelaide Town Hall 32 Nile Street Port Adelaide SA 5015

Artists from Bul’bula Arts have hand made string to celebrate this ongoing tradition. String games from the South Fri 20 Oct 2017 10am & 12noon Australian Museum Collection will portray an historical context. Sat 21 Oct 2017 9.30am & 11am Santos Museum of Economic Botany Ages 4 months—3 years Adelaide Botanic Garden North Terrace Bookings Essential Adelaide SA 5000 http://bit.ly/2wlJi5W 14 Oct 2017 – 28 Jan 2018 10am—4pm daily

Download 'Bangaroo Ngangamay' from the App store or google play before you visit for an immersive experience.

Access Wheelchair accessible

image: Gadigal sisters Lille and Maddy Madden prepare for ceremony; photo: Bonnie Elliott 2017

image: Handmade string made from the inner bark of the Kurrajong tree (Brachychiton paradoxum); Courtesy the artists and Bula’Bula Arts.

Photo by Chris Herzfeld – Camlight Productions 2017. Our Corka Bubs – Owen Love on Yidaki (Ngarrindjeri) with dancers Taree and Caleena Sansbury(Ngarrindjeri/Narungga)


TARNANTHI

NG Salon

Thomas Jangala Rice and Jason Japaljarri Woods

Held at Praxis Artspace, NG Salon will feature works by artists of the Ngaanyatjarra (NG) Lands, including works by Nyarapayi Giles, Katjarra Butler, Nola Campbell and Neville McCarthy. Home of the Tjanpi Toyota, the Warakurna History Paintings and the Warburton Collection, Ngaanyatjarra art is a dynamic cycling of influences and mediums between tjanpi (weaving), punu (carving), painting and now increasingly, new media. The works in the NG Salon show celebrate that unique art history and the trajectories of its future.

Bush Mechanics: The Exhibition is based on the popular ABC TV series of the same name. It shows the adoption of the motorcar as an integral part of Aboriginal life in Central Australia. The exhibition shows the ingenuity of bush mechanics in the context of Warlpiri storytelling, music and art and reveals the wider issues (both motoring and non-motoring) that affect Aboriginal Australians. The National Motor Museum has developed the exhibition in partnership with Pintubi Anmatjere Warlpiri (PAW) Media, the original producers of the series.

Presented by Hanging Valley and RAFT Projects

Ngayulu anu ngayuku mamaku ngurakutu I went home to my father’s country Pepai Jangala Carroll The Tjukurpa I mark in clay and paint was passed down to me through my father. My father’s country, my country, is around Kintore and Kiwirrkura in the Northern Territory. I’ve gone home! I’ve followed my father’s footsteps back to his country to Ilpili, Walungurru, Ininti, Kiwirrkura, Wilkinkarra and Yumari. Now I’m going to tell that Tjukurpa.

praxis ARTSPACE 68-72 Gibson Street Bowden SA 5007

Hugo Michell Gallery 260 Portrush Road Beulah Park 5067

Drill Hall Torrens Parade Ground Victoria Drive Adelaide SA 5000

13 Oct – 22 Oct 2017 Wed—Sat, 11am-4pm or by appointment

17 – 30 Oct 2017 10am—5pm

Access Wheelchair accessible

14 Sept – 21 Oct 2017 Tues—Fri, 10am—5pm Sat, 11am—4pm Sun–Mon, closed or by appointment

Access Wheelchair accessible

Access Wheelchair accessible

image: Pepai Jangala Carroll, Pitjantjatjara people, South Australia/Luritja people, Northern Territory, born 1950, Haasts Bluff, Northern Territory, Ininti, 2017, Pukatja (Ernabella), South Australia,synthetic polymer paint on linen, 200 x 220 cm; Courtesy the artist and Ernabella Arts

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Still image from Bush Mechanics series, photo: National Film and Sound Archive

image detail: Katjarra Butler, Ngaanyatjarra people, Western Australia, born 1946, Ngamurru/Katjarra, 148.0 x179.0 cm synthetic polymer paint on canvas, 148.0 x 179.0 cm; Courtesy the artist and Tjarlirli Art

CITY WIDE FESTIVAL

Bush Mechanics: The Exhibition


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TARNANTHI

FREE CBD FESTIVAL BUS Hop on the free TARNANTHI Festival bus, running in a continuous loop around the city. Fri 13 Oct 3–9pm Sat 14 Oct* 10am–2.30pm & 4–5pm Sun 15 Oct 10am–3pm STOP 1 Frome Road :00 and :30

STOP 3 Lion Arts Centre Corner Morphett Street and North Terrace :20 and :50

2 ACE Open Lion Arts Centre North Terrace (West End) Kaurna Yarta 6 Adelaide Festival Centre King William Road 8 Art Pod City of Adelaide Adelaide City Council 25 Pirie Street 7 Drill Hall Torrens Parade Ground Victoria Drive 12 City of Adelaide Target Centrepoint Wall 186A Rundle Street

10 Flinders University Art Museum & City Gallery State Library of South Australia North Terrace 4 JamFactory Gallery One 19 Morphett Street 9 Migration Museum 82 Kintore Avenue 3 Nexus Arts Lion Arts Centre North Terrace (West End) Kaurna Yarta 13 Santos Museum of Economic Botany Adelaide Botanic Garden North Terrace 11 South Australian Museum North Terrace

5 FELTdark & FELTspace 12 Compton Street

14 Tandanya National Aboriginal Cultural Institute 253 Grenfell Street

15 Adelaide Central School of Art 7 Mulberry Road Glenside

19 JamFactory at Seppeltsfield 730 Seppeltsfield Road Barossa Valley

16 Hahndorf Academy 68 Main Street Hahndorf

18 praxis ARTSPACE 68-72 Gibson Street Bowden

CITY WIDE FESTIVAL

STOP 2 Tandanya National Aboriginal Cultural Institute Grenfell Street :10 and :40

1 Art Gallery of South Australia North Terrace

* Between 3 and 3.30pm, the Festival bus will stop at Adelaide Central School of Art for an Artist Talk (see page 29 for details).

CITY TRAM EXTENSION Roadworks August to December 2017 The South Australian Government is extending the tram line along North Terrace to East Terrace and King William Road to the Festival Centre. Works will continue through the TARNANTHI Festival weekend.

17 Hugo Michell Gallery 260 Portrush Road Beulah Park

Normal pedestrian crossings will be open at King William Street, Kintore Ave, opposite the Art Gallery, Pulteney Street and Frome Street. Traffic will be restricted to one lane each way. Please allow extra time to arrive at scheduled TARNANTHI launches and events.

22 Black Diamond Laneways 34 Nile Street Port Adelaide

21 Port Adelaide Town Hall 32 Nile Street Port Adelaide

For more information on the City Tram Extension, call 1300 030 919 or visit citytramextension.sa.gov.au

23 Fontanelle 175 St Vincent Street Port Adelaide

20 Vitalstatistix 11 Nile Street Port Adelaide

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TARNANTHI

Art Gallery Board Tracey Whiting (Chair) Susan Armitage Neil Balnaves, AO Joshua Fanning John Phillips Adrian Tisato Jane Yuile

TARNANTHI Art Fair

Cultural Advisory Committee Presenting Partners

THANK YOU

Co-Chairs Lee-Ann Tjunypa Buckskin Klynton Wanganeen Members Mandy Brown Tjulapi (Alison Milyika) Carroll Angela Flynn Stephen Gadlabarti Goldsmith (deceased) Glenn Iseger-Pilkington Dr Lewis Yerloburka O’Brien, AO Frank H. Lampard, OAM Hetti Perkins Inawantji Scales Lisa Slade Joyleen Thomas Simone Tur Eve Chaloupka (ex officio) Nici Cumpston (ex officio) Dr Jared Thomas (ex officio)

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image: Mimili Maku Arts artist Mumu Mike Williams, photo: Rhett Hammerto



ADL FILM FEST CELEBRATES KIKI AND KITTY

SWEET COUNTRY

AFTER THE APOLOGY

A period western where justice itself is put on trial.

Sorry means you don’t do it again.

AUS PREMIERE

SATURDAY 7 OCT 5:45 PM

The adventures of a young, black woman in a big, white world, where her vagina is a big black woman and her best friend.

WORLD PREMIERE

MONDAY 9 OCT 6:45 PM

WORLD PREMIERE

SATURDAY 14 OCT 5:00 PM

INDIGENOUS STORIES ON SCREEN Book now: adelaidefilmfestival.org


image: Short film Never Stop Riding featuring left to right: Patuway Mungkuri, Johnny Doolan, Peter Mungkuri, Vincent Namatjira, Michael Drover, and Kunmanara Andy; Courtesy Iwantja Arts, Indulkana, South Australia, 2017, photo: Jackson Lee



@TARNANTHI #TARNANTHI TARNANTHI.COM.AU