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Exhibition 2015

Death Workshop

Death Workshop documents a workshop project Mori undertook with a group of student actors over th...

Exhibition 2017

Namesake

Bringing together the work of Quishile Charan and Salome Tanuvasa, Namesake explores the related ...

Exhibition 2016

For any who come to take from here

Through a series of moving image works and performative actions, For any who come to take from he...

Exhibition 2017

I huti a Manaia i te ika and his heart was broken

Through a series of moving image, sound and photographic works, Ngahuia Harrison’s exhibiti...

Exhibition 2015

It's incredible..... It's all ours

“It's incredible...It's all ours” is a statement that poses multiple scenarios, align...

Exhibition 2016

Spilled brains / synthetic circuits

Hannah Hallam-Eames works between audio, video, digital animation and sculpture. Her recent proje...

Exhibition 2017

I digress

Delving into different modes of address and encounter, I digress explores the transmission of lan...

Exhibition 2018

TYPEFACE: Enjoy

Typeface continues an ongoing project by Vaimaila Urale that explores the dynamics of commun...

Exhibition 2015

I thought I would of climbed more mountains by now

Moving image installation by Bridget Reweti (Ngāti Ranginui, Ngāi Te Rangi)

Exhibition 2017

Trust us

Summer Residency

Exhibition 2016

Gardens against the sun

An Enjoy Trust Project

Exhibition 2017

WITCH BITCH presents Statuesque Anarchy

Enjoy is pleased to present a new moving image work and series of public programmes by the artist...

Exhibition 2019

Maʻu Pe Kai

Kaikohe is a small town located in Northland, a town that reflects the village culture my fāmili ...

Event

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Event

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Article

A place for the sultry

By Hugo Robinson

Article

Intimacy and Alienation in the Techno-Human Era

By Nina Dyer

Article

Getting to know ourselves

By Sebastian Clarke

Exhibition 2019

The making of bread, etc.

For The making of bread, etc. artist Zoe Thompson-Moore will made bread to be shared at...

blog post

New landscapes: Salome Tanuvasa reflects on Matavai Taulangau’s Ma‘u Pe Kai

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