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The Drill Hall Gallery has established a nation-wide reputation for landmark exhibitions: retrospectives, mid-career surveys and thematic exhibitions by leading contemporary artists. Because of the rapport the gallery has developed with artists, curators, critics, academics and collectors, the publications relating to these exhibitions often acquire a unique significance. They proudly promote a finer appreciation of contemporary art in its most diverse forms.

August 2021: Canberra is in a COVID lockdown and we are unable to send out any catalogue purchases until we have access to the gallery again. Feel free to order your catalogues and we will let you know when we are able to post them.

Order online here. Select your title/s from the item listing box.
Prices include shipping within Australia. For international purchases please contact us.

Still In My Mind: Gurindji location, experience and visuality

Softcover, 150 pages
Published 2017 by University of Queensland Art Museum
Brenda L. Croft, Penny Smith, Felicity Meakins

$25 (excl postage) / Buy Now

A Shared Enchantment

Trifold concertina, 6 pages
Published 2021 by DHG Publishing
Essay by Anne Brennan.

$2 (excl postage) / Buy Now

I weave what I have seen: The War Rugs of Afghanistan

Softcover, 112 pages
Published 2021 by DHG Publishing
Tim Bonyhady and Nigel Lendon, with a foreword by Sabur Fahiz. Catalogue design: Small Tasks.

$35 (excl postage) / Buy Now

Out of Place

Softcover, 104 pages total, 25.5 x 18 cm, Comprised of Image Catalouge and Text Catalouge.
Drill Hall Gallery Publishing
Oscar Capezio. With texts from Terence Maloon, Helen Ennis and Tom Melick

$35 (excl postage) / Buy Now

Nicole Ellis: Fabrications

Hardcover, 150 pages
Published 2021 by DHG Publishing
Nicole Ellis with texts by Anna Johnson, Terence Maloon, Tony Oates

$40 (excl postage) / Buy Now

Lightworks

Softcover, 79 pages
Published 2020 by DHG Publishing
Text by Charles Nodrum and Terence Maloon

$25 (excl postage) / Buy Now

The Drill Hall Gallery acknowledges the Ngunnawal and Ngambri peoples, the traditional custodians of the Canberra region, and recognises their continuous connection to culture, community and Country.

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