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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.

October 1 2021 Update: We are now able to send catalogue purchases. However, due to the effects of the current global COVID-19 pandemic, shipments may be delayed. Thank you for your understanding.

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

Johannes Kuhnen: a survey of innovation

Hardback, 118 pages, 18 x 22 cm
The Australian National University, in conjunction with Workshop Bilk
Foreword by Gordon Bull, with essays by Daniel McOwan, Eric Turner, Paul Derrez, Milton Cameron and Alison Reid

$35 / Buy Now

Collected Diversity by Helen Aitken-Kuhnen

Hardback. ... 24 x18cm.
Published 2013 by Workshoop Bilk Pty Ltd
Helen Aitken Kuhnen

$35 / Buy Now

Elizabeth Newman: Texts

Paperback, 191 pages
Published by Discipline, Melbourne, 2019.
Edited by David Homewood. Designed by Robert Milne. Printed and bound by Druckhaus Nomos, Sinzheim in an edition of 400.

$25 / Buy Now

Fiona Connor +1 310 951 9459

Softcover, 164 pages, 28.5 x 22.7 cm
Published by June 20th (Tāmaki Makaurau Auckland and Los Angeles), 2020
Texts by Sarah Lehrer Graiwer, Travis Diehl, Jan Bryant, and Kimberli Meyer

$80 / Buy Now

Un-titled: Elizabeth Newman

Paperback, 72 pages, 21 x 30 cm
Published 2021 by DHG Publishing
Essays by Tony Oates and Frances Plagne.

$35 / Buy Now

Darkness-Fire-Sutra

Paperback, 76 pages, 21 x 14.5 cm.
Published 2019 by DHG Publishing.
Noriko Tanaka, Carol Hayes

$7 / 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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