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Objectspace is Aotearoa’s leading gallery dedicated to the fields of design, craft and architecture. It seeks to invigorate exhibition making, support critical engagement in these fields, and provide a wealth of opportunities to engage and expand knowledge of material cultures.
The jewellery in 'Rings Without End' is some of Karl Fritsch’s newest work, espousing his playful and idiosyncratic approach to his materials.
This exhibition at Objectspace considers three decades of Ann Verdcourt’s career through her still life works, an enduring theme from which she continues to draw lively inspiration.
While in Berlin in 2010, graphic designer Tana Mitchell discovered an expansive collection of letterpress type which she used to make her own typographical collection.
The three pieces of furniture in Kennedy Brown’s Pacific Allsorts installation at Objectspace continue his exploration of the relationship between traditional and modern NZ furniture design.
The idea of Bela Lugosi's offspring, his children of the night, and the music that they might make, underpins the thematic group exhibition 'Lugosi's Children' at Objectspace.
A selection of Japanese ceramic drinking vessels belonging to Whanganui-based potter Rick Rudd, collected during ceramics-focused visits to Japan in 1995 and 1997.
Many jewellers have commissioned photographers to document and present their work and Eye Catch presents a number of examples of this relationship.
A collaborative exhibition project and magazine feature presented by Objectspace and Urbis magazine.
The idea of making do with what's available is a fitting analogy for Pauline Bern's jewellery practice. Bern has always utilised locally sourced materials that are connected to her in some way.
Deborah Crowe has long been fascinated with textiles and embroidery. Once a practice that involved untold hours hunched over ‘fancywork’, embroidery has entered the twenty first century.