All posts by carolinephillipsart

Care: Feminism, art and ethics in neo-liberal times

Claire Field & Caroline Phillips, care (2019), George Paton Gallery, Melbourne.

Care: Feminism, art and ethics in neo-liberal times critically explores how care in its many forms represents an alternative ethics to neo-liberalism. In recent years, feminist critiques of neo-liberalism have argued for the concept of care as an alternative structuring principle for political systems in crisis and have proposed that the transformation of the existing capitalist order demands the abolition of the (gendered) hierarchy between ‘care’ — the activities of social reproduction that nurture individuals and sustain social bonds — and economic production. What would it mean to substitute care for economics as the central concern of politics? What would caring for democracy look like? And how can we cultivate new habits of care that allow us to take better care of one another, of ourselves and country?

The Care Network is a research community forming around the Care Project. It aims to produce a symposium, exhibition and scholarly publication which integrates knowledge produced through non-traditional research outputs. With this goal in mind, the Care Project Network facilitates discussion and engages with a range of communities. A network of artists, researchers and practitioners have come together in several informal Round Tables and a Symposium  in 2019, and a series of exhibitions in 2020 is being developed -subject to Covid-10 restrictions – drawing together the range of current research and art making that utilises care as a strategy and/or platform for art practice.

CARE : Transforming values through art, ethics and feminism

Interdisciplinary symposium and exhibition, George Paton Gallery, University of Melbourne

30 October – 2 November, 2019

Four days of talks, performances, workshops, and artworks, with over 50 artists, activists, writers, researchers, dancers and performers from around Australia who are thinking and practicing care in inspiring ways.

Download the full symposium schedule with abstracts and contributor Bios- Download as pdf

Download symposium poster – Download as pdf

l-r, Luci Callipari-Marcuzzo – eredità [heritage], vita [life], and ricordo i fili [remember the threads], textiles; Rachael Haynes – Protest scores (I think with my body), ink and pencil on watercolour paper; Kerryn Sylvia – WE WAIT....What else can we do, wearable object; Kylie Banyard – Daydreamer; Hayley West – After The Gold Rush; Claire Field and Caroline Phillips, Archiving Care, participatory work; Sonia Zymantas – The Other List. Photo by Rubie Bridie


The Care Project is led by Assoc. Professor Jacqueline Millner, with research assistance by Caroline Phillips.

Supported by LaTrobe University Bendigo, George Paton Gallery and Contemporary Art and Feminism.




BOOBOO is a group exhibition of sculptural works by Karryn Argus, Stephania Leigh and Caroline Phillips. Following their first collaborative exhibition BOOB: Bias Objects Objective Bodies (Kings ARI, 2016), BooBoo continues to pursue collective ideas of the embodied object and its agency within feminised spaces.

July – September 2020

Assembly Point, at Creative Spaces Guild, 152 Sturt St. Southbank, Melbourne

BOOBOO, Installation view, Assembly point, Melbourne. Caroline Phillips, Blobbing (x3), and Stephania Leigh, Acquiescence 1

Caroline Phillips, Blobbing (details), 2020

Caroline Phillips, It’s still happening…,  2017-20

L-R (x2) Stephania Leigh, A Female, and Karryn Argus, Beside Myself 

Karryn Argus, Alongside

Partial Figure (RYB), Stephania Leigh

All documentation by Clare Rae

Read BOOBOO Statement

Reviews of BOOBOO

The Review Board, July 14, 2020
SouthBank News review by Rhonda Dredge, August 4, 2020 

L-R, Caroline Phillips, Karryn Argus, & Stephania Leigh at Assembly Point, Melbourne

Photo by Tobias Willis

A1 Darebin Art Salon 2020

A1 Darebin Art Salon 2020

July 10, 2020 – September 4, 2020

An online exhibition presented by Bundoora Homestead Art Centre

Caroline Phillips, Iso Self Portrait, 2020
digital photograph, collage, recycled plastic, textile, wire, synthetic felt, builder's twine. 42 x 59.4 cm

Community voting runs from 10 July – 4 September 2020

View complete exhibition here

Crafting Resistance – Six Moments in Kingston

2019 Crafting Resistance – Six Moments in Kingston, Kingston Arts Centre, Melbourne,

August 22- September 14, 2019

Curated by Tal Fitzpatrick


Curated by craftivist Tal Fitzpatrick, this exhibition showcased a  diverse collection of textile protest banners and video documentation created by local participants and community organisations during the mini art festival Six Moments in Kingston.

Taking inspiration from the story of Julie Cooper, the first woman elected to local council in 1976 and first female mayor of Moorabbin in 1982; the banners commemorate the legacy of women’s suffrage and the struggles for equal rights endured into the present day.

Totem and Taboo

Totem and Taboo

Feltspace,  Adelaide
5th – 21st September 2019

Image: Totem #1 , 2019, digital photograph on tyvek

Totem #1, 2019. Digital photograph on tyvek, 42x60cm

Totem & Taboo makes connections between thought, feeling and the material. Freud’s iconic text of the same name, written in 1918, explores the primacy of instinct, sexuality and spirituality to the organization of society, through an anthropological study of the rituals and beliefs of certain Indigenous groups, including Indigenous Australians. It links social and political organizational paradigms to innate psychological structures of his formation of the Oedipal complex, and aligns the ‘dark continent’ of the category woman, to ‘the primitive’. Whilst Freud’s ideas construct a racialized and hierarchical view that has been widely discredited, evidence of the dominance of such a patriarchal world view remains, over 100 years later.

What would it look like if the world rejected a masculinized power structure as a useful framework? How would we do that? What other forces would, then, be uncovered? Drawing on the artist’s continuing explorations of the object as a feminist strategy, Totem & Taboo explores an imaginary world of people and things, conjoined in a sense of community, strength and agency. Images and objects of encounter provide moments of ritual, protection, kinship, balance and transformation.

Totem #2, Totem #3, Totem #4, 2019, recycled foam rubber, acrylic tape, found objects, stainless steel, rubber, recycled plastic, rubber, stainless steel pins, acrylic tape

Playtime Series

Playtime Series

A photographic series of works exploring bodies interacting with my sculptural works, in a manner of their own choosing. Paricipants are artists, peers, or members of the public, who can nominate the sculpture they prefer to interact with.


Playtime # 3, 2018, digital print on tyvek, 30 x 42 cm

Playtime #3 was produced during a workshop at Boxcopy, Brisbane, in 2018, as part of the exhibition there’s something happening here… (extended remix).  It was later shown in Love Letters to Feminisms, at Trocadero Artspace, Melbourne, Curated by Margaret Mayhew and Nilmini Fernando.

Thank you to Boxcopy and to Beth Jackson and Thea Jackson who appear in this photo.

Other photos in the series, thank you to all the participants:




Langford 120,

April 21 – May 20, 2018

Launch event April 29

AbstractionTwentyEighteen  is a constellation of curated exhibitions that took place across Melbourne during April/May 2018. Venues included Langford 120, Five Walls, Stephen McLaughlan Gallery and more. The satellite shows were timed to coincide and converse with The Field Revisited exhibition at the National Gallery of Victoria.

Curated by Wilma Tabacco and Stephen Wickham

Two works were exhibited at Langford 120, including Three Thousand Pipe Cleaners, 2010, above, chenille stems, steel mesh, cable ties, 70x70x70cm. Photo by Tim Gresham.



and Untitled Soft, 2017, above, wool and recycled synthetic felt, velcro, 30x80x15.

Conspicuous Presence

Conspicuous Presence

A Women’s Art Register collaborative curatorial project,

21 February to 10 March, 2018,

including an Art+Feminism Wikipedia Edit-a-thon,

Trocadero Artspace, Guest Curator Program for International Women’s Day 2018

l-r works by Khi-Lee Thorpe, Ema Shin, Su Yang 

l-r works by Su yang, Ema Shin, Georgia MacGuire 

l-r works by Sofi Basseghi, Ema shin, Sofi Basseghi

Gallery 2, Women's Art Register archives, curated by Juliette Peers

Conspicuous Presence makes visible the work of five Australian Women Artists of Colour. Through the heightened material presence of their work, the artists’ deploy conspicuous methods of commanding our attention; accentuating materiality, embracing a highly charged and embodied physicality, and gleaning our sensory reactions through their processes of making.

The contemporary politics of feminist art demand that Women of Colour are given a platform. The Women’s Art Register, historically inclusive of a wide range of cultural and political identities, shares this special IWD platform with these five contemporary artists, who make known their powerful identities and intersectional experiences through their materially charged practices. Conspicuous Presence recognises their visibility, acknowledges their presence and respects their voices.





Doing Feminism / Sharing the World

Doing Feminism / Sharing the World

December 1, 2017 – February 26, 2108

Assistant Curator

Doing Feminism/Sharing the World is a three-month program of artist residencies, performances, artists’ talks, seminars and screenings.

Artists working in collaboration create participatory public projects informed by a feminist ethics that addresses the theme ‘sharing the world’.


 Nat Thomas and Fitzroy High School Feminist Collective (VIC), “The Two Cathies” – Catherine Bell and and Cathy Staughton (Arts Project Australia) (VIC), Favour Economy (Claire Field, Alex Pedley and Bronwyn Treacy, NSW), Sisters Akousmatica (Pip Stafford and Julia Drouhin, TAS), Sleepover Club (Miriam Arbus and Elise Arumets, VIC), Snapcat (Renae Coles & Anna Dunnill, WA), Sunday School (Kelly Doley and Di Smith, NSW) LEVEL  (Rachael Haynes, Courtney Coombs,  Courtney Pederson and Caitlin Franzmann, QLD),  Art/Mums Collective (Claire Rae, Nina Ross, Claudia Phares and Eugenia Lim, VIC), Feminist Colour-IN (Kim Donaldson and Katve-Kaisa Kontturi, VIC), Open Circle: Sapna Chandu and Jane Norman

The Doing Feminism/Sharing the World program has been curated by Anne Marsh and Caroline Phillips. Part of the Australian Research Council Discovery Project: Women, Feminism and Art in Australia since 1970, the residency is being held in association with the Victorian College of the Arts, Norma Redpath House.

Images l-r: Favour Economy, Feminist ColourIn, LEVEL We need to talk (Recipe for Revolution) 2014, Picnic on Maiwar Green, GOMA, Brisbane, Sleepover Club, Snap cat – The Lightning Furies (photo by Kristinn Hermanniusson),  Sunday School, Cold Calling a Revolution, 2014-15, Cathy Staughton – Cathy Staughton, Catherine Bell 2010,The Fitzroy High School Feminist Collective.



Various Existential Angsts

Various Existential Angsts,

Caroline Phillips, Goddess & Untitled (mustard), 2017, recycled textile, recycled plastic, acrylic rope, velcro, foam rubber. Installation view, NARS Foundation Gallery, Brooklyn, NY.

NARS Foundation New York,

Summer 2017 Residency Exhibition

September 8-25,

NARS Foundation, Brooklyn, NY

Artists: Ekin Balcioglu (USA/Turkey), Rachel Garber Cole (USA), Janna Dyk (USA), Jackie Feng (USA), Bas Geerts, (Netherlands), Joshua Liebowitz (USA), Bryan Martello (USA), Amaia Marzabal (Spain), Caroline Phillips (Australia), Kara Springer (Canada).




Free Love Hurts



Council of People’s Commissars in Smolny Palace, Petrograd, circa December 1917. Alexandra Kollontai at centre, Joseph Stalin, Vladimir Lenin to her right. Image in the public domain, colour manipulated by Rachel Pearce


Bon Mott – Edward Ounapuu – Caroline Phillips – Jennifer Rooke – Callum Royle – Siying Zhou

Mailbox Art Space,

Flinders Lane, Melbourne

2 August – 2 September 2017
Opening night: Thursday 3 August, 6-8pm

This exhibition asks six contemporary artists to respond to the radical Soviet feminist activism of Alexandra Kollontai. A sexual revolutionary, an author and a diplomat, Kollontai served as one of the first women in the Bolshevik government’s inner circle after the 1917 Russian Revolution. She fought female oppression and argued that women’s emancipation should extend to their sexuality, as well as their traditional roles in society.

As many of Kollontai’s policies were overturned by Stalin in the 1920s, this exhibition stands as a reminder of feminism’s troubled path, and its powerfully optimistic future.

Curated by Rachel Pearce and Andrée Ruggeri

9×5 NOW

9 X 5 NOW


Caroline Phillips, Black Mirror, 2017, recycled rubber, plastic, adhesive paper, builder’s twine on board, 9x5inches


Margaret Lawrence Gallery, Melbourne

16–25 June, 2017

This exhibition formed a central part of the ART150 programme at the Victorian College of the Arts, Melbourne. The exhibition showcased generations of practicing artists who have studied or taught at the National Gallery School or VCA Art referencing the famous 9 by 5 Impression Exhibition held at the Buxton Rooms, Swanston Street Melbourne in 1889.

See here for an interview with 9×5 NOW curator, Elizabeth Gower

View the online catalogue here

f generation: feminism, art, progressions

f generation- high res


f generation: feminism, art, progressions

A collaborative project by Caroline Phillips, Veronica Caven Aldous and Dr Juliette Peers.

2015 marked the fortieth anniversary of International Women’s Year and the series of groundbreaking feminist art activities that took place at George Paton Gallery at the University of Melbourne Student Union, including a lecture by renowned feminist curator Lucy Lippard,  artist slide shows, consciousness-raising sessions, and exhibitions. f generation: feminism, art, progressions showed 96 artworks, involving responses from over 140 artists, students, theorists and feminist commentators- a contemporary polylogue of responses that opened out history making into many voices.

George Paton Gallery, Melbourne, Australia.

October 7-16, 2015.

More details here

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AS IF: Echoes of the Women’s Art Register


AS IF: Echoes from the Women’s Art Register

West Space, Melbourne.

Oct 2 to Nov 7, 2015

AS IF: Echoes from the Women’s Art Register (2015) was a collaborative project showcasing the depth and quality of Australian women artists held in the Women’s Art Register, Melbourne, Australia. A projection program co-curated by Juliette Peers, Caroline Phillips and Stephanie Leigh displayed over 400 slides, installed with posters and audio interviews with prominent Australian women artists, at West Space, Melbourne.

AS IF: Echoes was part of the larger program curated by Sally Northfield AS IF: 40 years and beyond – Celebrating the Women’s Art Register, a program of 13 visual art events across Melbourne and winner of the Best Visual Art Event at the 2015 Melbourne Fringe Festival.

full program details here


Print                                   Print                                yarra                    creative





l-r works by Lynn Mowson, Emma Shin, Caroline Phillips


l-r works by Caroline Phillips, Amaia Iturri, Bronwyn Watson and Amaya Iturri

A group exhibition curated by Alojz Babic

featuring Amaya Iturri, Lynn Mowson, Caroline Phillips, Emma Shin, Bronwyn Watson

Space@Collins, March 14-19, 2017

part of VAMFF (Virgin Australia Melbourne Fashion Festival)




BOOB – Biased Objects Objective Bodies



C.Phillips, spherical object #1, 40x30x30cm, 2016, recycled plastic, electrical plugs and foam rubber


photos by Clare Rae


A collaborative installation of sculptural works by Karryn Argus, Stephanie Leigh and Caroline Phillips, BOOB examines the relationship between bodies and objects through abstraction and materiality. These three artists make things out of timber, fabric, rope and soft stuff that amalgamates in seductive, feminised objects. Their differing forms encompass de-constructed bodies and simplified shapes, formed through handmade and industrialised processes. BOOB questions regimes of power and control, proposing alternate frameworks of elasticity, relation and fun.

KINGS Artist Run

October 1 – 22, 2016.



The f Word, Contemporary Feminist Art in Australia

 Installation view

Installation view (3)

Installation view (7)

Filomena Coppola

Penny Byrne

the f word logo

Installation view (5)

Installation view (4)

Installation view

Robyn Massey

Installation view (6)

Installation view (3)

The f Word – a multidisciplinary project exploring contemporary Feminist Art

Curated by Caroline Phillips

The f Word, Sale 

July 19 to September 17, 2014

Catherine Bell, Penny Byrne, Filomena Coppola, Kate Just, Jill Orr, Clare Rae, Elvis Richardson

The f Word, Ararat

August 28 to October 12, 2014

Kate Beynon, Karen Buczynski-Lee, Destiny Deacon, Laurene Dietrich, Eliza-Jane Gilchrist, Janice Gobey, Georgia MacGuire, Robyn Massey, Caroline Phillips, Louise Saxton, Inez de Vega, Lyndal Walker

For more information on The f Word please click here

This project is supported by:

The Melbourne Social Equity Institute


The Victorian Women’s Trust


and the Victorian College of the Arts Matters of the Body Research cluster

vca logo

This project is supported by the Victorian Government through Arts Victoria

Arts_Victoria_logo low res

Topologies of Sexual Difference


Co-curated with Dr. Louise Burchill

December 9-12, 2-14

George Paton Gallery,

University of Melbourne

This exhibition was presented as part of the Topologies of Sexual Difference Luce Irigaray Circle Conference, Melbourne, Australia, Wednesday 10 to Friday 12 December 2014, hosted by The Victorian College of the Arts, University of Melbourne and The Communication, Politics and Culture Research Centre at RMIT.

In order to think and to experience sexual difference, Irigaray suggests reconsidering the Western tradition’s conceptions of space and time.  Conceptual and material practices in sculpture, painting, photography, text and video engage in powerful dialogue with the strategies, metaphors, spaces and places envisaged within and beyond Irigaray’s work to manifest new discourses and expand our ways of seeing and living sexual difference.

Artists (in alphabetical order):

Cherelyn Brearley, Janet Burchill, Virginia Fraser, Helen Johnson, Marina Kassianidou, Utako Shindo Kanai, Danni McCarthy, Joanne Makas, Alex Martinis Roe, Caroline Phillips, Kerrie Poliness, Elizabeth Presa, Julieanna Preston, Grace Pundyk, Tania Smith, Jacqueline Taylor, Terry Taylor, Alison Thomson


Caroline-Phillips, warped, 2015, stainless-steel, synthetic rope, 250x400x30cm, photo by Clare Rae

Caroline Phillips,  warped, 2015, stainless-steel, synthetic rope, 250x400x30cm, photo by Clare Rae

caroline-phillips-plug ins-2015-rubber, plastic, chenille stems, electrical plugs-photo-by-clare-rae.jpg
Caroline Phillips, Plug Ins, 2015, rubber, plastic, chenille stems, electrical plugs, photo by Clare Rae

Caroline Phillips, Sequential Steel No.3, 2015, stainless steel, chenille stems, rubber octopus straps, photo by Clare Rae
Caroline Phillips, Sequential Steel No.3, 2015, stainless steel, chenille stems, rubber octopus straps, photo by Clare Rae

Caroline Phillips, Untitled Pink, 2015

Curve bar, 2014, recycled steel, acrylic tape, recycled rubber, dimensions variable, photo by Clare Rae

Living museum of the West, Maribyrnong

April 4 to April 19, 2015




quietNOISE, Installation view, Chapman and Bailey, 2014

works l-r: Skulk, 2013, chenille stems, rubber octopus straps; Equilibrium #1, 2012, recycled plastic and rubber, wire, rubber tie-down strap; Untitled, 2013, rubber octopus straps, rubber; Skulk, 2013, octopus straps, recycled leather; Equilibrium #2, rubber octopus straps, recycled rubber

Chapman and Bailey Gallery, Abbotsford, Melbourne

February 14 -March 15, 2014

A group exhibition which featured five contemporary artists who live and work in Melbourne – Corinna Berndt, Dawn Csutoros, Sara Lindsay, Caroline Phillips  and Filomena Coppola. Curated by Chapman and Bailey.

Technopia Tours Feminist Art Bus

Technopia Tours Feminist Art Bus 1

Technopia Tours Feminist Art Bus 2

Technopia Tours Feminist Art Bus 3

Technopia Tours Feminist Art Bus 4

All photos by Kate Robertson

On Saturday MARCH 8, International Women’s Day, Kim Donaldson and Caroline Phillips joined forces to present the

Technopia Tours – Feminist Art Bus

Technopia Tours, a curatorial initiative of Kim Donaldson, uses the notion of tourism to create new and unexpected realities as it negotiates with place and people through a performative, embodied paradigm ( Caroline Phillips’ project The F Word – Contemporary Feminist Art in Australia engages communities and artists through current discourses on art, feminism and exchange.

Special guests included: Laura Castagnini, Ebony Gulliver, Susan Hewitt, Kate Just, Lyndal Jones, Dot Kett, Vicki Kinai
Penelope Lee, Justine Makdessi, Elvis Richardson, Kate Robertson, Nat Thomas, Kalinda Vary, Inez de Vega

The Technopia Tours – Feminist Art Bus is supported by the Melbourne Social Equity Institute and The f Word project and launched the public program of the VCA Research Cluster, Matters of the Body (

Technopia Tours Stamp

the f word logo


vca logo

Curtain Call




Caroline Phillips, Dysfunction, 2013, recycled cotton and elastic, plastic, leather, rubber octopus straps, synthetic rope and found objects, dimensions variable

Blindside, Melbourne

November 27 to December 14, 2013

Curated by Kali Michailidis, Photographs by Alison Fairley

A dinner party: setting the table







All photos by Catherine Evans

West Space, Melbourne

September 3 -15, 2012

Curated by Caroline Phillips and Victoria Duckett, this two week residency at West Space brought together a range of contemporary artists, theorists and practitioners. Through workshops, panels, films and food we asked what can we learn from our shared feminist histories and individual subjectivities, and what can emerge from a new dialogue and exchange.

Program of events here

Review by Megan Backhouse in The Age

West Space

SYN FM Interview with curators

Regimes of Value





Works by Caroline Phillips

Photos  by Catherine Evans

Margaret Lawrence Gallery 15 March to 13 April 2013,The Substation 7 March to 7 April 2013

An exhibition over two Melbourne venues curated by Elizabeth Gower investigating the appropriation of urban detritus as a contemporary art strategy.

Lauren Berkowitz, Ryan Foote, Michael Georgetti, Elizabeth Gower, Nathan Gray, Lou Hubbard, Christopher Lg Hill, Matt Hinkley, Melanie Irwin, Ash Keating, Nicholas Mangan, Rowan Mcnaught, John Nixon, Louise Paramor, Simon Pericich, Joshua Petherick, Caroline Phillips, Elvis Richardson, Stuart Ringholt, Ilia Rosli, Julie Shiels, Slow Art Collective, Kate Smith, Charlie Sofo, Masato Takasaka, Alex Vivian

Regimes of Value blog

Interior Architecture

Photographs by Clare Rae

La Trobe Visual Arts Centre

June 16 – July 24, 2011

A group exhibition exploring the ways that contemporary artists experience the body in space. Artists included Timothy Kendall-Edser, Catherine Evans, Mark Friedlander, Kate Just, Caroline Phillips, Clare Rae, Julie Shiels, Inez de Vega.

Curated by Caroline Phillips

Click here for catalogue essay by Caroline Phillips.

Click here for review in Un Magazine 5.2 by Victoria Duckett.

The Feminist Salon, The Envelope Residency, The West Wing

Image by Catherine Evans: Unearthed series 2009, 8×10″ silver gelatin photograph

The Feminist Salon, The Envelope Residency

The West Wing, (West Space Propject Space), Melbourne

May 24 – 30, 2010

The Feminist Salon, The Envelope Residency, was held at The West Wing, a West Space Project Space at Melbourne Central. Co-ordinated by Caroline Phillips and Sarah Lynch the project grew out of our feminist reading group which explored the texts of Luce Irigaray and others. A week-long event – activities including a film night, exhibition of art, video and sound projects, reading library and a lecture by Dr. Louise Burchill on Irigaray’s concept of The Envelope.

Participating artists included:

Sharon Billinge, Dr. Louise Burchill, Angie de Latour, Inez de Vega, Victoria Duckett, Catherine Evans, Janice Gobey, Kate Hodgetts, Kate Just, Anastasia Klose, Sarah Lynch, Caroline Phillips, Hannah Raisin, Caroline Thew, Valentina Palonen, Jane Whitfid.

Many thanks to West Space for their support of this project

Interior Architecture

Caroline Phillips, Untitled Grey, 2010

Photo by Clare Rae

LaTrobe Visual Arts Centre


June 16 – July 24, 2011

A group exhibition exploring the ways that contemporary artists experience the body in space. Artists included Timothy Kendall-Edser, Catherine Evans, Mark Friedlander, Kate Just, Caroline Phillips, Clare Rae, Julie Shiels, Inez de Vega

Curated by Caroline Phillips – for further information and images please refer to the Curatorial Projects page on this site.

Sexuate Subjects: Politics, Poetics and Ethics

 A video still from the work 'Holding Pattern II'

Holding Pattern, video still, 2010

Slade Rsearch Centre


December 3-5, 2010

A video piece derived from the work Holding Pattern was shown at Sexuate Subjects: Politics, Poetics and Ethics, a Luce Irigaray Conference held at University College London, presented by The Bartlett School of Architeture and Slade School of Fine Art, December 3-5, 2010. The video was shown in an exhibition for the panel entitled Understanding Difference, Why Poetry Matters, shown at the Slade Research Centre, Woburn Square, London.

Thanks to Kym Dillon for the sound for this video.

Hide and Seek


3000 pipe cleaners, 2009, chenille stems, wire mesh, cable ties, 60x60x60cm

Slump, 2009, recycled foam rubber, plastic mesh, dimensions variable

Hang, 2009, recycled rubber, dimensions variable

Photos by Tim Gresham

red gallery


July 21 – August 7, 2010

An exhibtion of sculpture with Samantha Scott, this exhibition was a Craft Cubed Satellite Event supported by

Craft Victoria ‘s Craft Cubed Festival, 2010.