Art & Entertainment | Book Reviews | Education | Entertainment Video | Health | Lifestyle | Sport | Sport Video | Search

 

Cleveland Art Awards 2004 – call for entries


Cleveland Art Awards 2004 – call for entries

The Cleveland Living Arts Charitable Trust in association with the Dunedin City Council and the Otago Festival of the Arts invites entries to the Ninth Annual Cleveland Art Awards 2004.

With a total prize pool of $9,000 the Cleveland Art Awards is one of the largest Art Awards in the South Island.

Established in 1996, The Cleveland Art Awards and Exhibition continues to seek to celebrate the diversity of the art process rather than the promotion of a particular trend or discipline.

Each year a different Judge is invited, changing the flavour of the Award Exhibition from year to year, in 2004 we are delighted to have Marcella Currie, Exhibitions Officer of the Southern Eastern Gallery, (Gore) and Cressida Bishop, Director of the Millennium Public Art Gallery, (Blenheim) selecting the Exhibition entries and Award winners.

The Awards are held in two categories: Painting and Works on Paper by Otago Southland and South Canterbury artists; and Sculpture/Ceramics/Jewellery/Applied Arts by South Island Artists.

Premier award $3,000 – two prizes, one in each category

Highly Commended $500 - two prizes, one in each category

Student $500 - two prizes, one in each category

Jewellery & Applied Arts one prize of $500

Peoples Choice Award, one prize of: $500

Entry forms may be obtained by contacting the Cleveland Living Arts Centre.

A PDF version is also available via email

Cleveland Living Arts Centre, PO Box 5786, (03) 477 7291 Fax (03)477 7295

email cleve.artcentre@actrix.co.nz

Entry forms are due by 10 September.

Public Viewing October 1 – 17, Cleveland Living Arts Centre, First Floor Dunedin Railway Station.

Entry to the exhibition is free

© Scoop Media

 
 
 
Culture Headlines | Health Headlines | Education Headlines

 
Howard Davis Article: A Musical Axis - Brahms, Wagner, Sibelius

Brahms' warm and exquisitely subtle Symphony No. 3 in F major, Wagner's irrepressibly sentimental symphonic poem Siegfried Idyll, and Sibelius' chilling and immensely challenging Violin Concerto in D minor exemplify distinct stages of development in a tangled and convoluted series of skirmishes that came to define subsequent disputes about the nature of post-Romantic orchestral writing well into the following century. More>>

ALSO:

Scoop Review Of Books: A Pale Ghost Writer

Reviewed by Ruth Brassington, Richard Flanagan's new novel is about a novelist hastily ghost-writing the biography of a crook about to go to trial. The reader is kept on a cliff-edge, as the narrator tries to get blood out of his stone man. More>>

Negotiations Begin: Equal Conditions For Men & Women In Professional Football

The trade union representing New Zealand's professional footballers has initiated bargaining for an agreement securing equal terms and conditions for men and women. If negotiated, it will be the first agreement of its kind in the world. More>>

ALSO:


New Zealand Wars Commemoration: Witi Ihimaera's Sleeps Standing Moetū

The second of several articles to mark Rā Maumahara, remembering the New Zealand Land Wars. The first was a Q&A with Vincent O’Malley, author of The Great War for New Zealand: Waikato 1800–2000. More>>

ALSO:


Howard Davis Review: Conflict & Resistance - Ria Hall's Rules of Engagement

From the aftermath of war through colonisation to her own personal convictions, Hall's new CD addresses current issues and social problems on multiple levels, confirming her position as a polemical and preeminent voice on the indigenous NZ music scene. More>>

 
 
 
 
 

LATEST HEADLINES

  • CULTURE
  • HEALTH
  • EDUCATION
 
 
  • Wellington
  • Christchurch
  • Auckland