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Dreaming In the Anthropocene

Dreaming In the Anthropocene

When:

  • Sat 17 Jun, 12:00pm – 4:00pm
  • Tue 20 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Wed 21 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Thu 22 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Fri 23 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Sat 24 Jun, 12:00pm – 4:00pm
  • Tue 27 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Wed 28 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Thu 29 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Fri 30 Jun, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Sat 1 Jul, 12:00pm – 4:00pm
  • Tue 4 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Wed 5 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Thu 6 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Fri 7 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Sat 8 Jul, 12:00pm – 4:00pm
  • Tue 11 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Wed 12 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Thu 13 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Fri 14 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Sat 15 Jul, 12:00pm – 4:00pm
  • Tue 18 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Wed 19 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Thu 20 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Fri 21 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Sat 22 Jul, 12:00pm – 4:00pm
  • Tue 25 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Wed 26 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Thu 27 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Fri 28 Jul, 12:00pm – 5:00pm
  • Sat 29 Jul, 12:00pm – 4:00pm
  • View all sessions

Where:

Trish Clark Gallery, 1 Bowen Avenue, Auckland CBD Show map

Restrictions:

All Ages

Ticket Information:

  • Free Admission

Trish Clark Gallery is pleased to present Chris Corson-Scott’s third solo exhibition, Dreaming in the Anthropocene, a rich suite of Chris Corson-Scott’s new works presented as an Auckland Festival of Photography keynote exhibition under the thematic: Identity.

Chris Corson-Scott’s 2016 extended exploration of New Zealand’s South Island yielded images remarkable for their unsettling juxtapositions of historic industry within the reclaiming natural world, the remnants of industrial behemoths on which the prosperity of New Zealand was formed.

Now decayed and largely forgotten, but uncovered by diligent research and multi-day hikes lugging an 8 x 10 camera, the artist calls our attention to the past reality before it disappears entirely, and reminds us of our collective dependence upon and necessary care of the natural world.

Corson-Scott’s deep understanding of the behaviour and capture of light remains the equivalent subject to the significance of forgotten historical sites. More pertinent than ever, the series resolutely reflects ‘New Zealand’ while speaking conceptually to a contemporary global discourse.

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