Example of work by a previous Georges Mora Foundation fellow, Trinh Vu
A focus on new media links the work of many of the Georges Mora Fellowship recipients.
Inez de Vega: DISORDER!: Lillian Temple-Dumble performing transgression in Australian art.
Crossing over between video and performance, Inez de Vega’s project will use theatrical or cinematic methods to present narrative-based outcomes from her research. She will explore the theme of transgression through her new character – Lillian Temple-Dumble – described as ‘a cross between an art educator, consultant and counsellor’ who skirts the line between comedy and considered opinion.
Inez de Vega is a practising performance and video artist who graduated from the University of Melbourne, Victorian College of the Arts, with a Bachelor of Fine Arts (Honours) in 2011.
Brook Andrew and Trent Walter created four large artists' books combining hand-printed and mechanical-reproduction printing techniques as part of their project, Dual/duel.
Linda Tegg used photography and video to create Forecast, a work exploring the interplay between the real and the performed, through personal experience of travel and learning a language.
Ross Coulter released 10,000 hand-folded paper planes from the balconies of the Library's La Trobe Reading Room, to create a visual representation of thought patterns that may have occurred in the room.
Phillip Brophy's unromantic history of how artists and their art have been depicted in cinema and popular culture as mad, aberrant and psychopathic resulted in a multimedia project, Colour me dead.
Cyrus Tang used her Georges Mora Foundation Fellowship to research her digital video and large-format print project Memories of childhood.
Trinh Vu researched how 3D digital technologies are being adopted in the fine arts.