The Estonian Museum of Applied Art and Design’s brochure for Kadri Mälk’s exhibition Bulldog. In English and Estonian. So, pick up your pens. Get ready to concentrate. The general plan to reveal—Bulldog. Bulldogs are solitary sociable creatures. They are fine as companions and exhibition participants alike. The bulldog’s ancestors were guard- and fighting dogs in Assyria, […]
A brochure and checklist for the exhibition “Contemporary Jewellery 1964–1993: Selected Works,” which showcased pieces from the Helen Williams Drutt Collection. The exhibition was organized and presented by the Decorative Arts Museum, Arkansas Arts Center, Little Rock, Arkansas, October 8–November 21, 1993.
For many years my work has explored qualities unique to jewelry as a medium. In my Lumina Series brooches, I focus on the fact that when worn, jewelry is viewed in motion. Many of these Lumina brooches call attention to this quality by dramatically shifting color or deepening in color intensity depending on the angle
Jewelry in transit between public and private space.
The inaugural Mari Funaki Award attracted an outstanding response from over 500 international and local artists. The show, which comprised 31 selected works from the overwhelming number of submissions, was open until September 13, 2014, in Melbourne, Australia. The judges–renowned practitioners and educators Warwick Freeman and Simon Cottrell, and leading curator and writer Julie Ewington–performed
An exhibition of works by Patrícia Correia Domingues and Sara Gackowska at Gallery Funaki Melbourne. In August 2014, the Mari Funaki Award for Contemporary Jewellery awarded Patrícia Correia Domingues and Sara Gackowska each with the prize in the emerging artist category. Both jewelers were unknown to the three judges (Warwick Freeman, Simon Cottrell, and Julie
An exhibition at Gallery Funaki by two renowned contemporary Dutch artists–one living in Amsterdam (Lucy Sarneel) and the other in Melbourne (Manon van Kouswijk)–is an extraordinary visual and sensory treat. Both artists regularly show at the gallery, where their work is often available to view and wear.
L.A. Pai Gallery first introduced Anna Lindsay MacDonald in 2005 when she was an artist in residence at the Harbourfront Centre in Toronto. At the time, Lindsay was developing Interlaced, a study of urban maps in wearable form. The strength of the ideas and the precision of its actualization was impressive. The gallery and artist
Excerpt from Shannon Stratton’s essay regarding Anna Lindsay MacDonald’s 2016 solo exhibition, Re: Halcyon Dream: “Anna Lindsay MacDonald’s work seems to resonate with Soulilliou’s theory of ornament, playing with the idea of appearance and disappearance in the face of technology. Her black and white palette recalls dazzle camouflage, but even more so, predicts a future