Gallerist Annie Wilson shares the magic of her and partner Sean’s Pūkorokoro Miranda home in her own words.
Over 20 years and multiple small projects, Pete Bossley and Miriam van Wezel have turned a prosaic bungalow into something very special.
Above his new gallery in Auckland, David Alsop has created a home, surrounding himself with meaningful pieces.
Gerald Parsonson designs an expansive family home at Lake Hawea for art-addicted collectors
Between 1973 and 1985, Ron Sang built a glamorous house for art. Forty years on, it has a whole new lease of life.
Celebrated for decades across the ditch, artist Brent Harris retraces his steps from 1970s Palmerston North to his first major survey show in Aotearoa.
A show at Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tamaki explores changing ideas of the meaning of home, and how we relate to it.
Artist Kathy Barry conducts new energy into the world through her graphically dazzling works of watercolour.
Claudia Kogachi brings her exciting blend of playful and personal paintings and textiles to Aotearoa Art Fair.
Subverting traditional domestic crafts, Kathryn Tsui weaves political commentary into her artworks.
Artist Brett Graham has gained a loyal following with his monumental musings on the past.
Ruth Castle’s hand-woven pieces are as relevant now as they were 50 years ago.
Indigenous and pop sensibilites collide in artist Telly Tuita’s lively and inventive tableaux vivant.
Patterson Associates brings an unwaveringly philanthropic couple’s vision to life at Ōtautahi’s newest museum.
A magnificent new book by Bridget Hackshaw – daughter of architect James Hackshaw – celebrates a unique collaboration.
Andew Beck makes photograms — cameraless photographs whose slick geometries bely their low-tech origins.
In the hands of illustrator Huriana Kopeke-Te Aho, complex political ideas become easily understood.
Mark Goody and Emily Siddell of Ace Firers have released a new range of limited-edition, wheel-thrown ceramics for Everyday Needs.
A compelling new book by Sara McIntyre captures a previously unseen side to the King Country.
In Kirikiriroa Hamilton, gallerist Laree Payne represents artists from Waikato and further afield.
A cheeky work in Tiffany & Co as part of the Auckland Art Fair has deeper implications.