Small Group Sessions starting on the hour every hour
FREE (booking required)
Children under the age of 8 must be accompanied by a ticketed adult
3pm session will be Auslan interpreted.
Dennis Golding will present a workshop experience that will provide an opportunity for participants to explore ideas of identity and culture by producing a symbol that resonates to an urban experience and/or childhood memory onto a satin mini-cape.
The aim of this workshop is for participants to form an understanding of cultural identity that is often led by different human experiences, race, social class, gender and sexuality
Image: Courtesy of the artist
Dennis Golding was born in Sydney 1989 and is a descendant of the Gomeroi/Gamillaraay people from the north west of New South Wales. He spent most of his childhood living in Redfern and now resides in south east of Sydney in Malabar. Currently in his final year studying a Bachelor of Fine Arts (Honours) at the UNSW Art & Design, Dennis continues to develop his creative practice through his studies and also working in local community events and private commissions. As part of his professional development at university, Dennis has experienced working as an assistant curator, in which he was mentored by lead curator, Tess Allas in Under Pressure, 2017 at the Tarnanthi Festival of Contemporary Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Art. He also worked as an assistant curator for Ngurrambaa, 2018 at Murray Art Museum Albury. During his studies, he works part time as one of the First Nations Creative Producers at Australian Design Centre, Darlinghurst. Over the past four years, Dennis has achieved a number of awards for excellence in tertiary education including the UNSW Art & Design Aboriginal Art Scholarship award (2014), UNSW Art & Design Spirit Award (2015), UNSW Art & Design Academic Excellence Award (2016) and the Jenny Birt Highly Commended Art Award (2017).
Fambo Slo-Mo acknowledges the traditional owners of the lands and waterways on which we live,
raise our children and make work; The Gadigal, Wangal, Darug, Wurundjeri, and Dharwaral people.
We pay our respects to their Elders past and present.
We thank and acknowledge Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artists, staff and families contributing to this project.
Fambo Slo-Mo is supported by the Australian Government through the Australia Council for the Arts, its arts funding and advisory body; and the NSW Government through Create NSW