Mccahon House Residency Personal Statement

Penelope Judith Millar (born 1957) is a New Zealand artist, who lives in Auckland, New Zealand and Berlin, Germany.

Education[edit]

Millar received a BFA in 1980 and an MFA from Auckland University's Elam School of Fine Arts in 1983. As recipient of a Scholarship from the Italian Government in 1990, she spent a year in Turin, Italy, where she studied Italian arts of the 1960s and 1970s.

Awards and honours[edit]

[edit]

Exhibitions[edit]

Millar has had numerous solo and group exhibitions in both New Zealand and Europe and found critical acclaim in the international press.

Selected Solo Exhibitions

  • 2005 I Would Like to Express, Auckland Art Gallery, Auckland
  • 2006 Something, Nothing, 64zero3, Christchurch
  • 2007 Keeping You You, Keeping Me Me, Lopdell House Gallery, Waitakere City
  • 2008 Matt Black, Galerie Mark Müller, Zurich, Switzerland[3]
  • 2009 Giraffe-Bottle-Gun, New Zealand Pavilion, Venice Biennale,[3] Venice, Italy
  • 2015 The Model World, Te Uru Waitakere Contemporary Gallery[4]

Her painterly style was described as "energetic and overwhelming",[5] and Andrea Hilgenstock calls her paintings "spectacular".[6] Further references can be found in recent publications on New Zealand art. [7][8][9][10]

Her works can be found in the collections of the Kunstmuseum St. Gallen (de), Dunedin Public Art Gallery the Auckland Art Gallery, the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa, Christchurch Art Gallery, and numerous private collections throughout Europe.

She represented New Zealand at the 53rd Venice Biennial in 2009.[11] This project is recreated in miniature in the 2014 pop-up book Swell, created in collaboration with paper engineer Phillip Fickling and writer Trish Gribben – this book in turn inspired full-scale pop-up style works for her solo exhibition The Model World and large sculptures for SCAPE and the Auckland Art Gallery.[12][13]

In 2011 she was again part of the Venice Biennale in the collateral event Personal Structures in Palazzo Bembo.[14]

Current[edit]

Millar is represented by Gow Langsford Gallery in Auckland, Gallery Mark Müller in Zurich, Hamish Morrison Gallery in Berlin, and Sullivan Strumpf, Sydney.

References[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • Byrt, Anthony, "This Model World: Travels to the Edge of Contemporary Art", AUP, 2016 ISBN 9781869408589
  • Gribben, Trish, Judy Millar and Phillip Fickling, "Swell", Te Uru Waitakere Contemporary Gallery, 2014 ISBN 9780992245863
  • Emmerling, Leonhard, Judy Millar: You You, Me Me, Kerber Art, 2010 ISBN 3866782357
  • Emmerling, Leonhard, Judy Millar: Giraffe-Bottle-Gun, Kerber Art, 2010 ISBN 3866783132
  • Thomas, Morgan, Folding, Unfolding: Judy Millar’s Something Nothing, 64zero3, 2006
  • Leonard, Robert Judy Millar: I would like to express, Auckland Art Galley, 2005
  • Kaeppele, Susan, IS/NZ, Kehrer Heidelberg, 2005
  • Byrt, Anthony, Sticky, Ramp, Press/Whitecliffe, 2004
  • Lonie, Bridie, Child’s Play: Judy Millar’s I is She, As You to Me, Art New Zealand, August 2004
  • Paton, Justin, I is She as You to Me, Dunedin Public Art Gallery, 2003 ISBN 0908910363

External links[edit]

  1. ^Wallace Arts Trust
  2. ^McCahon – McCahon Arts ResidencyArchived 15 July 2008 at the Wayback Machine.
  3. ^ abEmmerling, Leonhard (2010). Judy Millar: You You, Me Me. Kerber Art. p. 180. ISBN 9783866782358. 
  4. ^"Judy Millar: The Model World". Te Uru. Retrieved 7 March 2015. 
  5. ^Angelika Affentrager-Krichrath in: Neue Zuericher Zeitung, 14 September 2005.
  6. ^Andrea Hilgenstock, "Jeder Künstler abstrahiert." In: Die Welt, 4 August 2006, [1]
  7. ^Cf. Brian Butler (ed.), Speculation, Auckland, Zurich: JRP/Ringer, 2007, pp. 62 – 67, p 206
  8. ^Leonhard Emmerling (ed.), IS/NZ (Ingólfur Arnarsson, Stephen Bambury, Tumi Magnússon, Judy Millar) , with an interview by Susanne Kaeppele, Heidelberg, Kehrer Publisher, 2005, ISBN 978-3-936636-47-5http://www.artbooksheidelberg.com/html/detail/de/isnz-978-3-936636-47-5.html
  9. ^Lopdell House Gallery (ed.), Keeping You You Keeping Me Me, ISBN 0-9582284-3-4
  10. ^CAP Art Limited, Dublin, Ireland (ed.), CAP Collection, Dublin 2005, ISBN 2-88100-052-5, S. 184–187, 347
  11. ^New Zealand at Venice Biennale 2009 | New Zealand at the Venice Biennale 2009
  12. ^Rees-Owen, Rose. "Pop-up book called Swell is a first in New Zealand publishing". The Western Leader. Stuff. Retrieved 14 September 2016. 
  13. ^"SWELL – THE ART OF JUDY MILLAR – POP-UP BOOK". Scape Public Art. Retrieved 14 September 2016. 
  14. ^http://www.hamishmorrison.com/en/News.html

Gavin John Hipkins (born 1968 in Auckland) is a New Zealand photographer and film-maker, and Associate Professor at Elam School of Fine Arts, at the University of Auckland.[1][2]

Education[edit]

Hipkins completed a Bachelor of Fine Arts at the University of Auckland in 1992 and a Master of Fine Arts at the University of British Columbia in 2002.[3]

Photography[edit]

Throughout his career, Hipkins has worked with both analogue and digital forms of photography. His work is often produced as either discrete multi-part works or, more rarely, in ongoing series.

Falls (1992-)[edit]

Hipkins began working with the format he used for a number of works, collectively known as Falls, while he was still at art school. These works are made up of 'vertical strip[s] of machine prints, which present the content of a single roll of film—a session of almost identical shots of one subject from more or less the same angle, like a ‘shot’ of film footage'.[4]Zerfall Wellington 1 March 1996 (1996) is made up of images from a firework display. Falls, Zerfall (1997–1998), shown at the 1998 Biennale of Sydney, consisted of images of circular objects usually found in kitchens and bathrooms. A set of seven Falls, titled The Gulf, mixed images collected from pornography websites (each work was titled after a genre: Teen, Blonde, Mature, Asian, Latina, Ebony, and Red-headed) mixed with stereotypical imagery from travel advertising, photos of small accessories (buttons, ribbon) and neutral background textures.[5]

Westwards (1993)[edit]

In this series, Hipkins used ready-made images, sourced from kitschy offset prints made in Switzerland in 1978, which he bought in West Auckland.[6] He reproduced the images as large rectangular wallpaper murals (2160 x 4800 mm each).[6]

New Age (1993-2003)[edit]

The New Age works are closely linked to the photographs in The Sanctuary series.[7] Photographs of New Zealand's West Coast and other personally significant landscapes are overlaid with photograms of beads.[8] The original photographs are sourced from Hipkins' own archive, using existing works that have rarely been printed.

The Field (1994-1995)[edit]

In The Field 1,500 photograms produced by placing a polystyrene ball on a sheet of photographic paper and exposing it to light. The photograms were shown as a single massed grid on the gallery wall. The work was shown at Teststrip, an artist-run gallery in Auckland, and at the Dunedin Public Art Gallery.[4][8]

The Trench (1997-1998)[edit]

In 1997, Hipkins visited Chandigarh in Northern India. The city contains many buildings by architect Le Corbusier, and his symbolic structure, the Open Hand Monument, a metal weather vane that rotates in the wind. The Trench is a slide show of 80 photographs taken of the monument, each one double-exposed with an image of a rose from Chandigarh’s rose garden. As the images of the hand form rotate in the photographs, the roses move from red to orange to yellow.[4]

The Homely (1997-2000)[edit]

The 80 c-type prints in The Homely were taken over a period of several years, on trips around New Zealand and Australia. In this work, Hipkins explored the idea of nationhood, and the signs and symbols used to express a sense of belonging to a place, especially, as he described it, 'in the turbulent wake of British Imperialism'.[8] Each work is individually titled with a date, a named object, and a location, and the 80 works were hung alongside each other in a continuous display.[9] In the publication accompanying the exhibition art historian Peter Brunt wrote:

The work requires its spectator to walk by it, so that the process of looking at it transpires in time. These dates and names are important. They specify individual sites but they also map the site specificity of the work as a whole. They are a kind of litany accompanying the viewer in his or her passage through the work.[10]

Works from The Homely were shown in Flight Patterns, an exhibition curated by Connie Butler for the Los Angeles Museum of Contemporary Art.[8]The Homely evolved into an exhibition initiated by City Gallery Wellington and shown at the Sarjeant Gallery and Dunedin Public Art Gallery.[11] Hipkins was nominated in the inaugural Walters Prize for this work.

The Circuit (1999)[edit]

This site-specific work was created at the Dunedin Public Art Gallery. 2000 small c-type prints depicting strands of liquorice were laid like raceway circuits around three gallery walls, accompanied by one large photograph of a skeletal Indian sculpture, Eurasia, and a video work showing plates of milk being slowly dyed blue or red with jelly crystals. The installation was produced when Hipkins was in Dunedin as part of the gallery's Visiting Artist Programme.[12]

The Habitat (1999-2000)[edit]

The Habitat is a series of 72 silver gelatin prints, hung in a single line as a frieze, that take late modern and Brutalist buildings in New Zealand university campuses as their subject.[13][14] Hipkins photographed details of buildings' interiors and exteriors, and printed the resulting images on expired photo paper, producing images that were often blurred, under or over-exposed, too high or too low in contrast: the opposite of 'professional' architectural photographs.[15]The Habitat was first shown at the Adam Art Gallery and Artspace Auckland.[16]

The Crib (c. 2000)[edit]

The Crib is a multi-part photogram work, originally displayed as a 20 metre-long frieze.[17] As with numerous other works, such as The Field, the photograms are made by exposing sheets of photographic paper over with polystyrene balls have been laid.[17]

The Colony (2000-2002)[edit]

This work, made up of 100 individual c-type prints of painted and glued-together hemispherical polystyrene blobs, was made for the 2002 Sao Paulo Biennale and then re-shown at the Gus Fisher Gallery in Auckland.[18] Curator Robert Leonard wrote of this work:

Geometric yet organic, the blobs resemble at once alien pods, igloos, pup tents, breasts, the curvaceous hills and mud pools of his native New Zealand, and bacteria. The psychedelic colour scheme is both candied and toxic; we could be staring into a lava lamp, perhaps furthering a boudoir subtext. There’s no reference for scale. The work could imply a macroscopic view (an imperialist invasion, a commune of hippie drop-outs in their geodesic domes, or a high-tech off-world encampment on a weirdly hued planet) or a microscopic one.[19]

The Next Cabin (2000-2002)[edit]

While undertaking post-graduate study at the University of British Columbia, Hipkins decided he wanted 'one sustainable, heavyweight project' to focus on.[8]The Next Cabin is a sequel of sorts to The Homely, made up of 40 c-type prints of photographs taken in the Pacific Northwest. The series is also influenced by the Cascadian independent movement, a hypothetical nation stretching from Southern British Columbia to Northern California.[20]

The Stall (2001)[edit]

The Stall was made when Hipkins was artist in residence at the Waikato Museum of Art and History. made up of 95 c-type prints, the work uses the 'Fall' form and features imagery as diverse as buttons, car racing, and female faces and bodies.[21]

The Sanctuary (2004-)[edit]

The Sanctuary is a series of square-format unique silver gelatin prints. In them, Hipkins documents parks, gardens and zoos in cities in various countries (including Shanghai, Rotorua, London, Melbourne, New Plymouth and Hong Kong), often selecting details to focus on rather than following the traditional formats of landscape photography.[7] These images are then superimposed with photograms of sinuous abstract shapes; lengths of ribbon, strands of beads, chain necklaces and threaded sequins.

Hipkins continued work on The Sanctuary during his time on an artist residency at the International Studio and Curatorial Program in New York in 2006.[22]

Tender Buttons (2006)[edit]

The Tender Buttons works were developed when Hipkins was in New York on the International Studio and Curatorial Programme residency.[23] In these works, images from artworks and objects in museum collections are overlaid with oversized scans of buttons sourced from New York's garment district, located near the residency hub.[23] The title of the works alludes to Gertrude Stein's Tender Buttons.

A related work, the 12-piece The Terrace (2008) is held in the collection of the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa.[24]

Empire (2007), Second Empire (2008)[edit]

In Empire, Hipkins first used the method of taking scans he made of colour plates in books and then overlaying them with an embroidered patches and decals bought from markets and music stores.[25] Hipkins selected his images from children's Commonwealth and Empire annuals from the 1950s. He worked on these series over the summer of 2007/2008 on his McCahon House residency, and showed Second Empire at the Lopdell House Gallery.[26]

Bible Studies (New Testament) (2008)[edit]

The Bible Studies (New Testament) works were first shown at the Adam Art Gallery and then re-presented at Starkwhite Gallery in Auckland.[27][28][29] Continuing the methods he used in Empire and Second Empire, the large-format c-type prints each feature a detail of an image appropriated from a 1968 illustrated children's bible, overlaid with an embroidered patch bearing a two or three-word phrase from Goethe's play Faust.

Collaboration with Karl Fritsch (2012-)[edit]

Hipkins met jeweller Karl Fritsch when the two artists had concurrent exhibitions at Wellington dealer gallery Hamish McKay Gallery.[30] Fritsch frequently collaborates with other artists, but this is Hipkins' first collaboration. Hipkins selects narrative black and white photographs from his archive, which Fritsch then applies metal and gem stones to, puncturing, filing back and variously altering the surfaces of the works. Their collaborative works have been presented in several dealer gallery exhibitions and in Multiple Exposures: Jewelry and Photography at the Museum of Arts and Design.[31][32]

Leisure Valley and The Port (2014)[edit]

In 2013 Hipkins returned to Chandigarh to photograph and film for two works: Leisure Valley (a 46-part photo-installation) and The Port, a short film. The 46 photos in Leisure Valley reflect the 46 sectors in Le Corbusier's original plan for Chandigarh; The Port combines images of the 18th century architectural instruments Jantar Mantars with imagery drawn from the New Zealand landscape, and suburban architecture from Stonefields, a new Auckland residential development, accompanied by audio of passages being read from H.G. Wells' novella The Time Machine. The two were shown together in 2014 as Leisure Valley at St Paul St Gallery in Auckland.[33]

Block Paintings (2015-)[edit]

Hipkins' latest series of works, Block Paintings, features large-format unique colour photographs of small, carefully hand-painted wooden children's blocks.[34] The painted blocks are photographed against neutral backgrounds either straight-on or from above.[35] Hipkins says of these works:

Sitting between sculpture, painting, and photography, I like to think of these new works as ‘kinder monuments’ — a reference to their ambiguous scale, and the occupation of the field plane by massively enlarged brutalist wooden blocks.[36]

Film making[edit]

Hipkins began making experimental short films in 2010. In 2014, his first feature film Erewhon - based on Samuel Butler’s 1872 novel Erewhon, Or Over the Range - premiered at the New Zealand International Film Festival and the Edinburgh Art Festival.[37][38][39]

Hipkins' recent film work, New Age (2016), is set at Avebury and calls on the tradition of spirit photography. The film premiered in 2016 at the International Competition at the 62nd International Short Film Festival Oberhausen.[40]

In 2016 Hipkins was invited to make a work as part of a commissioned set of moving image responses to the writing of New Zealand artist Julian Dashper. Hipkins' resulting work New World melded extracts from an 1849 report encouraging immigration to North-East Texas, title-cards resembling abstract paintings, Google Earth footage and reproductions of plates drawn from the 1876 book American Pictures Drawn with Pen and Pencil as well as solarised reproductions of images from early 1980s copies of National Geographic and Penthouse.[41]

Trailers and excerpts from some of Hipkin's film works are available on the CIRCUIT website

Exhibitions[edit]

Hipkins has exhibited in New Zealand and internationally for over 20 years. In 2017 The Dowse Art Museum staged a major survey exhibition of his work, Gavin Hipkins: The Domain, which included works from the past 25 years stretching back to his time at Elam School of Fine Arts and including new commissions produced in 2017.[42]

The following is a list of solo exhibitions in public art galleries.

This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.

  • 1995: The Vision, Manawatu Art Gallery, Palmerston North; The Field, Teststrip, Auckland and Dunedin Public Art Gallery
  • 1997: The Tunnel, Artspace Auckland
  • 1998: New Zealand representative, Biennale of Sydney, Starkwhite; The Trench, The Physics Room, Christchurch
  • 1999: The Pack, Artspace Sydney; The Circuit, Dunedin Public Art Gallery; Machine Art: Recent Work by Gavin Hipkins, Govett-Brewster Art Gallery
  • 2000: The Habitat, Adam Art Gallery and Artspace Auckland[43]
  • 2001: The Homely, City Gallery Wellington, Sarjeant Gallery, Dunedin Public Art Gallery; The Stall, Waikato Museum of Art and History[9]
  • 2002: New Zealand representative, Sao Paulo Biennale; The Colony, Gus Fisher Gallery, Auckland
  • 2006: The Village, Centre for Contemporary Photography, Melbourne
  • 2007: The Field (Part 2), Institute of Modern Art, Brisbane
  • 2008: Second Empire, Lopdell House Gallery, Auckland[44]
  • 2009: Bible Studies (New Testament), as part of Source Material: Five Conversations with the Past, Adam Art Gallery
  • 2013: The Quarry, The Physics Room, Christchurch[45][46]
  • 2014: Leisure Valley, St Paul St Gallery, Auckland[47]
  • 2015: Erewhon, Māngere Arts Centre Ngā Tohu o Uenuku, Auckland
  • 2017: Gavin Hipkins: The Domain, The Dowse Art Museum, Lower Hutt
  • 2018: The Homely (Part II), as part of This Is New Zealand, City Gallery Wellington[48]

[edit]

  • 1998: Inaugural residency for New Zealand artists at Artspace Sydney
  • 2006: Artist’s residency at the International Studio and Curatorial Program in New York
  • 2007: McCahon House Residency in Auckland[49]

Publications[edit]

This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.

  • Justin Paton, Gavin Hipkins : The Circuit, Dunedin: Dunedin Public Art Gallery, 1999 ISBN 0908910142
  • Blair French, Gavin Hipkins: The Pack, Woolloomooloo, NSW: Artspace Visual Arts Centre. ISBN 187601752X
  • Robert Leonard and Kelly Carmichael (eds), The Habitat, Auckland: Artspace, 2000. ISBN 0958210365
  • Trevor Mahovsky, The Stall, Hamilton: Waikato Museum of Art and History, 2001.
  • Lara Strongman, Peter Brunt and Blair French, Gavin Hipkins: The Homely, Wellington: City Gallery Wellington, 2001. ISBN 0958202869
  • Gavin Hipkins: The Colony, Auckland: Gus Fisher Gallery, 2002.
  • The Next Cabin, Auckland and Wellington: Gow Langsford Gallery and Hamish McKay Gallery, 2004.
  • Heather Galbraith, The Sanctuary, Auckland: Rim Books, 2006. ISBN 0473106671
  • Karra Rees, Gavin Hipkins: The Village, Melbourne: Centre for Contemporary Photography, 2006.
  • Daniel Palmer, Empire, Auckland: Rim Books, 2008. ISBN 9780473130824
  • Christina Barton (ed), Bible studies (New Testament), Wellington: Adam Art Gallery, Victoria University of Wellington, 2009. ISBN 1877309206
  • Charlotte Huddleston (ed), Gavin Hipkins: Leisure Valley, Auckland: St Paul St Gallery, 2014. ISBN 9780992246303
  • Peter Shand, Laurence Simmons, Erewhon, Māngere, Auckland: Māngere Arts Centre Ngā Tohu o Uenuku, 2015. ISBN 9780473326029
  • Courtney Johnston (ed), with essays by Robert Leonard and George Clark, The Domain, Wellington: Victoria University Press and The Dowse Art Museum, 2017. ISBN 9781776561780

Collections[edit]

Gallery[edit]

  • Photographic billboards by Gavin Hipkins installed at Macraes Flat, Otago, New Zealand

Further information[edit]

  • Artist profile on CIRCUIT
  • Andrew Clifford, Sanctuary (The Bird), Auckland: University of Auckland, not dated.
  • Andrew Clifford, Something eerie this way comes, New Zealand Herald, 1 March 2005
  • Gavin Hipkins on Erewhon, Standing Room Only, Radio New Zealand 2014
  • Gavin Hipkins: The Domain exhibition guide published by The Dowse Art Museum, 2017
  • Gavin Hipkins interviewed by Kim Hill, Saturdays with Kim Hill, Radio New Zealand, 18 November 2017
  • Robert Leonard, 'The Only Show in Town' (on Gavin Hipkins: The Domain, City Gallery Wellington, 16 January 2018
  • Bruce Philips, Review of Gavin Hipkins: The Domain, Art Asia Pacific, 19 February 2018

References[edit]

  1. ^"Gavin Hipkins". University of Auckland. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  2. ^"Hipkins, Gavin". FindNZArtists. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  3. ^Barton, Tina (2008). Gavin Hipkins: Bible Studies (New Testament). Wellington: Adam Art Gallery. ISBN 1877309206. 
  4. ^ abcLeonard, Robert. "Gavin Hipkins: The Guide". Robert Leonard. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  5. ^"The Gulf (Redhead)". Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  6. ^ abBlake, Barbara (Winter 1994). "recent photographic works by Gavin Hipkins". Art New Zealand (71): 58–59. 
  7. ^ abGalbraith, Heather (2006). The Sanctuary. Auckland: Rim Books. ISBN 0473106671. 
  8. ^ abcdeMcAloon, William (Summer 2003/2004). "Model Worlds A Decade of Work by Gavin Hipkins". Art New Zealand. 109. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  9. ^ ab"Gavin Hipkins / The Homely". Hamish McKay Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  10. ^Strongman, Lara; Brunt, Peter; French, Blair (2001). Gavin Hipkins: The Homely. Wellington: City Gallery Wellington. p. 22. ISBN 0958202869. 
  11. ^"The Homely". City Gallery Wellington. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  12. ^Justin, Paton (1999). The Circuit. Dunedin: Dunedin Public Art Gallery. 
  13. ^"Gavin Hipkins / The Homely". Hamish McKay Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  14. ^"Gavin Hipkins / The Habitat". Hamish McKay Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  15. ^Walker, Paul (2000). The Habitat. Auckland: Artspace. ISBN 0958210365. 
  16. ^"The Habitat". Artspace. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  17. ^ abLeonard, Robert. "The Crib". Robert Leonard. Retrieved 28 June 2016. 
  18. ^"Gavin Hipkins / The Colony". Hamish McKay Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  19. ^Leonard, Robert. "Gavin Hipkins: The Colony". Robert Leonard. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  20. ^Mahovsky, Trevor (2002). Gavin Hipkins: The Next Cabin. Auckland and Wellington: Gow Langsford Gallery and Hamish McKay Gallery. 
  21. ^Mahovsky, Trevor (2001). the Stall. Hamilton: Waikato Museum of Art and History. 
  22. ^"Gavin Hipkins awarded New York visual arts residency". The Big Idea. 1 November 2005. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  23. ^ abWedde, Ian (23 December 2006). "Unreal estate". New Zealand Listener. Retrieved 28 June 2016. 
  24. ^"The Terrace". Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa. Retrieved 28 June 2016. 
  25. ^Palmer, Daniel (2007). Empire. Auckland: Rim Books. ISBN 9780473130824. 
  26. ^"Gavin Hipkins". McCahon House. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  27. ^"Source Material". Adam Art Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  28. ^"Gavin Hipkins / Bible Studies (New Testament)". Hamish McKay Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  29. ^Hurrell, John (9 June 2010). "Jesus Faust". EyeContact. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  30. ^Amery, Mark (January 2013). "New directions / Gavin Hipkins". Art Collector. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  31. ^Hurrell, John (4 September 2012). "Two Hipkins shows". EyeContact. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  32. ^"Multiple Exposures". MAD. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  33. ^Huddleston, Charlotte (2014). Leisure Valley. Auckland: St Paul St Gallery. ISBN 9780992246303. 
  34. ^"Gavin Hipkins / Block Paintings". Hamish McKay Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  35. ^Hurrel, John (8 November 2015). "Hipkins the Painter". EyeContact. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  36. ^"Gavin Hipkins: Block Paintings". Art Collector. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  37. ^"Gavin Hipkins". Circuit. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  38. ^"Erewhon". New Zealand International Film Festival. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  39. ^"Review of 'Erewhon'". CIRCUIT. Retrieved 12 June 2016. 
  40. ^"Gavin Hipkins' New Age to screen at Short Film Festival Oberhausen". Starkwhite. Retrieved 29 April 2016. 
  41. ^Leonard, Robert. "Gavin Hipkins: Wives Are Scarce". Circuit. Retrieved 29 November 2016. 
  42. ^"Gavin Hipkins: The Domain". The Dowse Art Museum. Retrieved 17 February 2018. 
  43. ^"The Habitat". Adam Art Gallery. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  44. ^"Second Empire". Te Uru. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  45. ^"The Quarry". The Physics Room. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
  46. ^Reynolds, Ryan. "The Quarry". CIRCUIT. Retrieved 12 June 2016. 
  47. ^"Leisure Valley". St Paul St Gallery. 
  48. ^"This Is New Zealand". City Gallery Wellington. Retrieved 17 February 2018. 
  49. ^"Gavin Hipkins: Biography". StarkWhite. Retrieved 23 April 2016. 
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