This rad ‘check’ painting series by London textile designer and artist Sadie Williams caught our eye today – soo many clever colours together in one place. Prints and originals are available to purchase.
Berlin artist Zora Kreuzer uses neon colours, fluorescent lights and public space to create site-specific installations.
During a 10 month residency in Fremantle the unique light of Western Australia became the focal point of her work and research. Zora still collaborates with the Freo based Australian Centre for Concrete Art, and lives and works in Berlin.
A brand new image for the Aboriginal Art Centre Hub Western Australia was so deserving. The organisation plays a vital role in the ethical management of aboriginal art in WA, and it was imperative the new site be accessible, engaging and representative of AACHWAs place in the community.
Working in conjunction with Sudio Papa branding, the new website cements AACHWA’s place in linking art centres and strengthening culture state wide.
Chorus, a care provider in disability, mental health and aged-care undertook this project as part of a large scale vision to reimagine the way in which community services are delivered in Western Australia. You can see the people, pets, parks and places of Bull Creek right here.
When Covid broke loose and everything started to turn strange we directed our (nervous?) energy towards making a little website to help Freo people keep up-to-date with local businesses adapting to the COVID-19 situation.
Anyone visiting the site could add a business to the map and note how the businesses they were submitting had adapted (eg offering takeaway, delivery). All kinds of local businesses submitted to the Super City Guide, and all in all the site ended up with 99 pins on the map! All from community and business submission.
Fun project – but let’s hope we don’t have to use this guide again any time soon 😛
The weirdest of times call for comfort in music, art and architecture. These brutalist masterpieces seem fitting right now #covid19
*Brutalism, also known as Brutalist architecture, is a style that emerged in the 1950s and grew out of the early-20th century modernist movement. Brutalist buildings are characterised by their massive, monolithic and ‘blocky’ appearance with a rigid geometric style and large-scale use of poured concrete.
If you have any questions or you’d like to start a project, we’d love to hear from you.