View the exhibition online Speeches –Theo Mantalvanos, Marguerite Brown and William Streeton
QG&W is officially 1 year old today. First and foremost we express our thanks to the incredible Australian printmakers who make our space what it is. This video was made to show the heartfelt efforts of everyone involved with QG&W. We look forward to a very exciting 2017.
A huge thank you to The Weekend Australian Magazine for featuring Into The Light, the Sir Arthur Streeton story about the posthumous prints QG&W is editioning. QG&W are closely collaborating with the Streeton family and together, planning Streeton Prints an exhibition with associated events that celebrate the never before publicised
'We feel it's fair when visitors to the gallery ask, where did you come from?'. Theo and Soula are aiming to create an exceptional Australian gallery and workshop and so it makes alot of sense that their new community, gallery visitors, patrons, workshop participants, and new artists, ask this question.
We love the discipline of printmaking and are eager to educate everyone who walks into the gallery about its various forms. Part of this education includes showing the extended works by our artists and taking the time to discuss each artist's practice. Regardless of whether the viewer favors the work,
We couldn't be happier with the outcome from our very first workshops. It's been a thrilling exchange of energy between our teachers and our participants and our minds are running with ideas for future workshops, events and exhibitions. Here's a first ever glimpse into our workshops:
QG&W Official Opening December 2015 We couldn't have asked for a more wonderful opening. Together with our artists, our families, new and life-long friends and the Queenscliff community we celebrated art and printmaking in our refurbished Wesleyan church. A huge thanks to those who were able to attend and
Finding themselves at a life crossroad, creative directors Soula and Theo Mantalvanos of ooi - creative communication, decided to grant themselves four months of thinking time on the East Coast of Tasmania. Away from their Collingwood routine, they were able to clarify and plan for the next stage of life,