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Perpetual Possibilities


Wed 8 May 2013, 10:00am–5:00pm
Thu 9 May 2013, 10:00am–5:00pm
Fri 10 May 2013, 10:00am–5:00pm
Sat 11 May 2013, 10:00am–5:00pm
Sun 12 May 2013, 10:00am–5:00pm

Where: The Channon Tavern, 51 Terania Street, The Channon, Lismore Area

Restrictions: All Ages

Ticket Information:

  • Admission: Free
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Listed by: info415

An exhibition showcasing the works of Northern Rivers artists, Annique Goldenberg, Leanne Stewart Haugh and Heather Matthew.

"…All time is unredeemable.
What might have been is an abstraction
Remaining a perpetual possibility
Only in a world of speculation.
What might have been and what has been
Point to one end, which is always present.
Footfalls echo in the memory…"

T.S. Elliot, excerpt from "Burnt Norton" ("Four Quartets" series, 1944)

In their exhibition, "Perpetual Possibilities", Annique Goldenberg, Leanne Stewart Haugh and Heather Matthew explore shared memory (between artist and viewer) and shared perceptions (again between artist and viewer) of their individual subjects - landscape, water, environment, time and technology, and the way we access them visually and understand them through the 'reading' of the works, themselves.

Annique's works are a series of limited edition digital prints which come from a unique ice 'drawing' on glass. The subject is, by its nature, ephemeral, continually evolving and transforming until "refrozen" in a moment of time through digital capture.

"Through this poetic transformation of melting ice-water, I am able to enter into a meditation on the relationship of my arts practice to my life practice." Annique Goldenberg, 2013

Leanne's paintings depict "places of significance in the landscape - natural monuments that evoke memories and elicit response in the viewer". They conjure past experience of passing through a landscape, provoke a recognition of 'place' and form a dialogue of shared memory between artist and viewer.

Heather's work, amongst other things, respectfully questions the past, present and future of books - books as information, entertainment and object. In her exhibited suite of artworks, Heather uses equations taken from 19th century Scottish physicist, James Clerk Maxwell, to explore time, technology, and the role of the book - Maxwell's theories, themselves, a precursor to modern technology.

"My works are both an ode to the traditional book form and an exploration of new possibilities of visual reading. Maxwell’s physics equations provided a platform from which to leap into the unknown; his visual equations became the screenprints and laser cuts in the works Integral & Differential, scrolling across a universe contained within curled and dog eared pages. Quantum physics and notions of folded space were the inspirations for the Chatterboxes and the Folded Universe is the beginning and end, the lotus Aum (Om) existence." - Heather Matthew, 2013