• 24 May, 12pm – AGNSW ReCollection: Mimi Hellman

    Tea canister and cover 1759-1760 by Sèvres

    | Past Events

    Mimi Hellman will present a casual lunchtime talk as part of the Art Gallery of New South Wales ReCollection series. Hellman, Associate Professor of Art History, Skidmore College, US, will speak about Tea canister and cover 1759-1760 by Sèvres.    ABOUT The AGNSW’s ReCollection lunchtime talks cover old favourites to hidden gems, … READ MORE

  • 29 May, 6pm – Sydney Asian Art Series– Transcultural Attractions: Photographs of an Indian Dancer

    Ajay Sinha

    | Past Events, Sydney Asian Art Series

    In the Spring of 1938, an Indian dancer, Ram Gopal, posed in a variety of fantastical costumes for the American photographer, Carl Van Vechten, in New York City. Professor Ajay Sinha’s lecture will discuss the resulting series of 100 remarkable, large-size photographs, to build an illustrated story of mutual fascination and transcultural exchanges triggered by the camera placed between the dancer and the photographer during the photoshoot.

  • 2 June, 10am – AGNSW Focus Day: Weaving Histories

    From 'The lady and the unicorn' to contemporary tapestry

    | Past Events

    Focus day: Weaving histories From ‘The lady and the unicorn’ to contemporary tapestry   Join the Art Gallery of New South Wales for an in-depth discussion of the art of tapestry, marking the occasion of the first exhibition of The lady and the unicorn tapestries in Australia. The day opens with an … READ MORE

  • 5 June, 6pm – Power Lecture: Ann Reynolds

    Imagining an Altogether

    | Past Events

    The Power Institute is pleased to present a lecture by Ann Reynolds, Associate Professor, Art History (Modern and Contemporary Art and Visual Culture), University of Texas. Using a group of literary and cinematic descriptions of cocktail parties from this decade, Reynolds’ lecture will consider how collectivity was experienced, even if fleetingly, and how she, and … READ MORE

  • 10 May, 6pm – Power Lecture: Paul Jaskot

    A Plan, A Testimony, and A Digital Map: Analyzing the Architecture of the Holocaust

    | Past Events

    The Holocaust was a profoundly spatial experience that involved not only the movement of millions of European Jews but also their confinement and murder in sites specifically built for the genocide. Paul Jaskot’s talk addresses how perpetrators thought of their building projects and, conversely, how victims experienced these oppressive spaces.