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Contemporary Cameraless Photography

Contemporary Cameraless Photography

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  • Wed 18 May ’16, 11:00am – 7:30pm
  • Thu 19 May ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Fri 20 May ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Sat 21 May ’16, 11:00am – 4:00pm
  • Wed 25 May ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Thu 26 May ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Fri 27 May ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Sat 28 May ’16, 11:00am – 4:00pm
  • Wed 1 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Thu 2 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Fri 3 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Sat 4 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 4:00pm
  • Wed 8 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Thu 9 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Fri 10 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 5:30pm
  • Sat 11 Jun ’16, 11:00am – 4:00pm
  • View all sessions


Bartley + Company Art, 56a Ghuznee St, Te Aro, Wellington


All Ages

Ticket Information:

  • Free Admission

Related Artists:

Anne Noble

This exhibition is a small contemporary take on the larger global historical survey contained in Geoffrey Batchen's book and exhibition, recently opened at the Govett-Brewster Art Gallery in New Plymouth. The five artists included in this exhibition — Anne Noble, Joyce Campbell, Shaun Waugh from New Zealand, and Anne Ferran, Danica Chappell from Australia — show the wide-ranging possibilities and huge diversity of results that may be achieved in the creation of cameraless photographs.

The cerebral Anne Noble, who regularly shows in the gallery, continues her exploration of the plight of the bee with a playful and experimental series of surprisingly coloured and semi-abstract photograms of bee wings.

Joyce Campbell, who is currently showing in the Sydney Biennale and is shortlisted for the Walters Prize, presents poetic images of microbial material.

Anne Ferran, considered one of Australia’s leading photographic artists, has contributed one of her signature gigantic, ghostly wedding dress photograms.

Danica Chappell, a Melbourne-based artist has produced a new series of tin-types using multiple plates that continues her exploration of the 1850s photographic process, colour and abstraction.

Wellington artist Shaun Waugh plays at the conceptual boundary of photographic image making with images of photo film boxes framed by the box lids, creating what Batchen has described as a memorial to a kind of now defunct photograph.

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