SLOT Window Gallery
SLOT is an independent window gallery dedicated to bringing art to the street.
Find their gallery at 23 Nurses Walk where a new piece of art will be installed every month from a handpicked selection of acclaimed local creatives.
The carefully curated collection of artists use a variety of mediums, from sculpture and sketch, to mixed media and found items to create a big impact within a small space.
7 Dec - 8 Jan
Bearing Witness, 2022
Bearing Witness quotes Paul Keating’s 1992 Redfern speech. Written with Don Watson 30 years ago, the speech recognised the significant damage done to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples by colonisation. The Rocks/Tallowoladah is the location of First Contact. In this short quote from the speech, amplified as a neon light, the artists have created a personal expression of the hope for unity and the truth-telling that is happening now and is still to come. They, like us, are Bearing Witness.
11 Jan - 7 Feb
Gomeroi attacking Makor Mitchell and hus native companion, 2014 - 2022
As Surveyor-General of New South Wales, Thomas Livingstone Mitchell mapped his explorations of eastern Australia. In a style that reflects both Aboriginal forms of painting and western art, Suzy Evans represents Mitchell’s encounter with her people, the Gomeroi, on their land in 1831. This meeting saw two of Mitchell’s party killed and forced him to return to Sydney.
8 Feb - 7 March
Celestial Rocks, 2023
Sandra Winkworth is creating a piece specifically for The Rocks location, one that powerfully highlights and celebrates the everyday aspects of the local community.
Sandra Winkworth’s work, Celestial Rocks, is a direct response to this place. During haphazard early morning walks around The Rocks/Tallawoladah Sandra has gathered evidence of local domesticity, wildlife and of travelers of the day and of the night. In her studio your litter is fashioned into an opalescent celebration of the vernacular. It is the archaeology of now - a record of our being.
5 April - 3 May
Tony Twigg, 2022
Tony Twigg’s construction from a discarded bookcase considers a material presence and its corresponding absence. It is an enigma that indicates that in absence something remains of a departed presence. It is the echo of the histories, short and long, that are ever-present in The Rocks/Tallawoladah.
Never miss out on events
Get updates on the latest events from The Rocks.