Anna Schwartz Gallery will reopen on 30 October with two solo exhibitions by leading Australian artists Marco Fusinato and Rose Nolan.
The two solo exhibitions are being unveiled for the first time to the public by leading Australian artists Marco Fusinato and Rose Nolan.
Fusinato and Nolan will present major new works across the two levels of the gallery. The gallery will also be involved in the Melbourne Art Fair in 2022.
What you need to know
- Anna Schwartz Gallery is reopening on October 30
- They’ll hold two concurrent exhibitions that will run until 18 December
- They feature musician Marco Fusinato and multi-disciplinary painter Rose Nolan
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Tania Doropoulos, Director of Anna Schwartz Gallery said: “We’re thrilled to present these two exhibitions showcasing engaging new works by Marco Fusinato and Rose Nolan. It will be a multisensory experience, with artworks on the walls and floor accompanied by Marco’s sound works and a special performance.”
Marco Fusinato, who has been selected to represent Australia at the 59th Venice Biennale in 2022, will unveil his latest series of works for the exhibition titled ‘EXPERIMENTAL HELL (ATMOSPHÆRAM)’. The exhibition features large-scale silkscreen works on raw aluminium, a newly recorded album, and a noise performance, which will bring the three primary areas of Fusinato’s practice together in a single project. As a musician Fusinato explores the idea of noise as music, using the electric guitar and mass amplification to improvise intricate, wide-ranging and physically affecting frequencies.
Rose Nolan’s monumental new floor work transforms the upper gallery space, featuring her distinctive reduced palette of red and white and use of text. Titled Parlour Games, the exhibition comprises a large carpet and mirrored panels and continues Nolan’s exploration of the possibilities of painting, shifting her work from the wall to the floor to inhabit a new space. Nolan works across painting, installation, sculpture, photography, prints and book production. Her practice regularly oscillates between the discrete and the monumental and is informed by a strong interest in architecture, interior and graphic design – combining formal concerns with the legacies of modernism.
Nolan’s exhibition closely follows the recent unveiling of the artist’s monumental public art work, Screen Works ‘ENOUGH-NOW/EVEN/MORE-SO’.
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