Here you’ll find interviews with artists, reading lists and more. Contributed by Enjoy’s interns, staff, artists and friends.
For the last couple of years over a few consecutive weeks, fourth-year students at Massey University have been hosting exhibitions off campus and throughout the city. Here are the details for all of the upcoming shows, from Tuesday September 27 – Thursday October 10.
Once you've done all the hard work developing, financing, editing and printing your publication (or going online), getting it our to people can be a daunting task.
Alice Tappenden, one of the editors of the Enjoy Occasional Journals The Dendromaniac and Love Feminisms, hosted the first session in our Self-Publishing Mini-series.
So just who are Boosted and how does it work? If you missed our recent workshop, here are some of the ins and outs of how to run a successful fundraising campaign.
The 6:30am start, freezing temperature, wind (of course) and the potential to be very, very rained on did not deter the crowd. Braving a world outside of bed, around 70 people gathered on Courtenay place to witness Tiwhanawhana perform a dawn blessing of Sian Torrington’s latest project We don’t have to be the Building which is now being displayed in the Wellington City Council Lightboxes.
If you missed out on Sorority, the wonderful Pip Adam took the time to sit down with each of the writers and recorded their readings for her podcast, Better off Read.
As our book fair comes to an end, here's a list of some of our favourite online reading spots.
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Current opportunities for artists.
Over the past fortnight the gallery is lucky to have had two beautiful newspapers delivered to us: Speaking Places: How to work and The Ground Swallows you. Copies of both publications are still available from Enjoy.
We're incredibly excited to share it with you.
Current opportunities for artists.
We love our building and, when the stars align, love to share it with other people. Margot Mills spent some time in our stairwell over the weekend and produced a beautiful video work addressing ideas of intimacy, labour and domestic space.
Over the past two days, our artist in residence, Johanna Mechen has been instructing visitors on how to capture their vitreous eye floaters, the small black lines and dots that swirl in our vision (I always thought mine were dust).
If you have walked up the stairs to visit the Book Fair this week, you may have noticed a computer sitting in our library space. As reading is on our minds, we thought we would share with you some of our favourite online haunts.
VideoARI brought together single-channel video works selected by artist-run-initiatives from across Australia and New Zealand. With a focus on artist-run-initiatives from outside of Melbourne, the exhibition operated as a platform through which the participating artist-run-initiatives could highlight a single video work from their region and present this within the Melbourne context. The works are displayed simultaneously across a dozen monitors, in a cacophony of video.
Angela Kilford is a Wellington based performance artist whose practice is centred on the act of walking and conversation as way of examining the physical, cultural and social histories of a given site.
Angela has recently exhibited the Reclamation Walk during the 2014 Performance Arcade and was part of the Enjoy Offsite exhibition The levelling of Puke Ahu in March 2015. Elisabeth Pointon has participated in a number of her works and sat down with Angela to discuss her most recent performance with Aliyah Winter–Walk on Fallow Lands at Toi Poneke.
Over the past year we have watched and cheered as three of our exhibiting artists have taken away the top prize across a number of New Zealand arts competitions.
And the winners are...
Over the last decade, Enjoy Gallery has hosted artists, designers, curators and collectives in the gallery during the summer months. The gallery has been used as a studio, publishing house and exhibition space, as well as playing host to an expansive range of public programmes and collaborative events.
Kalya Ward discusses the research behind her work The Ghost of William Harper as part of the group exhibition Something felt, something shared.