Blog Index
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Isabel Avendano Hazbun has a practice driven by process. Completing both a Bachelor of Design in Textiles from COFA at UNSW and a Certificate IV in Fine-Furniture Design and Technology from the Sturt School for Wood in Mittagong, NSW – Avendano Hazbun works both in and at the intersection of fibre and wood. Recipient of the Emerging Artist Award at the Clarence Prize for Excellence in Furniture Design and the Melbourne Fringe Furniture Award for Best Lighting in 2015, Avendano Hazbun’s deeply sculptural and explorative practice results in works of meticulous detail and finish.

More recently Avendano Hazbun’s works reference the body and body adornment as political methodology to challenge social structures concerning gender and identity and the way we use dress, language and imagery to define them.

Avendano Hazbun's current exhibition Oh My Goddess! features an entirely new body of work which draws on experiences growing up in Colombia and explores mythical and historical representations of women, gender and identity. Linked to the body and adornment as a political methodology, both a communicator and challenge to social structures, Oh My Goddess! invites you to consider the future of our society and the way we use language and imagery to define identity and gender.




Isabel Avendano Hazbun's exhibition, Oh My Goddess!, is current 16 – 28 March 2018.


Profiled Artist: Fae Ballingall



Fae Ballingall has loved painting for as long as she can remember, but it has previously been peripheral to her primary career within heritage conservation and urban planning. It wasn’t until the birth of her second child three years ago that she began to more fully reconnect with her artmaking. Between children, work, relationships and all the chaos and colour of life, art is her place of calm.

I had forgotten how much painting balanced me, how much I actually needed to paint.’ – Ballingall

Oil painting is Ballingall’s medium of choice with nature being a constant source of inspiration. Whether depicting underwater reefs, tree filled landscapes or skyscapes her style is rich in saturated colour, visible brush marks and textures. Skilfully she explores the interplay of light and shadow and the more figurative metaphors that can emerge within these spaces.

Ballingall’s latest series of paintings blur the real and the surreal, as she explores the dualities of the inner and outer world we inhabit. We are proud to announce that her latest exhibition, Where the light gets in, is current until the 25 February and is the artists second solo exhibition at Brunswick Street Gallery.



Fae Ballingall's exhibition, Where the light gets in, is current 9 – 25 February 2018. 


Profiled Artist: Timothy Coad


Timothy Coad is an exciting emerging Tasmanian artist creating large scale photographs. Primarily focusing on portraiture, his work is both immersive and intimate while simultaneously universal and immensely personal.

Exploring the threshold and tenuous grip we all have on life, his works are somewhat autobiographical in nature, relating to the artists shifting self-identity and loss of place. Through an innovative mix of cinematic lighting, dusk lighting, and locations in nature Coad evokes the fragility and transience of life and our existence.

Timothy Coad is a graduate of the Tasmanian School of Creative Arts, University of Tasmania. He is also a finalist in the National Photographic Portrait Prize 2018 – National Portrait Gallery, ACT.



Timothy Coad’s exhibition, ‘Engagements with Twilight’, is current 9 – 25 February 2018.