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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Jemi Gale curated show + Carly Fisher and Edwina Stevens
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12am Exhibition - Notions of Care
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12am Exhibition - Notions of Care
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12am Exhibition - Notions of Care
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12am Exhibition - Notions of Care
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Projects

35 Johnston st,
Collingwood
VIC 3066 AUST.

Opening Hours
12–6PM TUE–FRI
10AM–4PM SAT

FB, TW, IG.

Exhibits,

Kate Just The Pickin’ Patch

Opening: Tuesday 29 April, 6-8pm Dates: 29 April-17 May 2003

Kate Just is an American-born Australian visual artist. Since 2002, Just has created an expansive body of visual art work in a diversity of media including knitting, resin, clay, collage and photo-media. Central to her practice is the exploration of feminist representations of the body. Just’s use of knitting across many works casts craft as a highly engaging sculptural medium, a poetic or political tool. Just has also produced a number of socially engaged projects and public works about urban community, female representation and violence against women.

In her early knitting works, Just harnessed knitting’s primarily evocation of the feminine and domestic to explore notions of gender, family and self identity. Textile crafts such as knitting are intrinsically tied to humanity in common language: we speak of social fabrics, of close-knit families and of falling apart at the seams. When anxious, we knit our brows and when our bones break, they knit themselves back together again. As a sculptural medium, knitting draws people together, entices them to touch, reminds them of childhood and breaks down physical boundaries between audience and work.

http://www.katejust.com/