An exhibition of emerging Indigenous artists from The Torch’s Indigenous Arts in Prisons and Community Program. The Torch provides art, cultural and arts industry support to Indigenous offenders and ex-offenders in Victoria. Artworks by artists from the program have been collected by major public galleries including the NGV. Indigenous Australians are highly over represented in
The Torch is celebrating 10 years of exhibiting artworks by Indigenous artists currently in or recently released from prisons in Victoria! Confined is the major annual event of The Torch’s Indigenous Arts in Prisons and Community program and a key annual event of the Yalukut Weelam Ngargee, Melbourne’s longest running Indigenous arts and cultural festival.
‘No Turning Back’ presents artworks by Indigenous offenders and ex-offenders in Victoria who are currently participating in The Torch’s Indigenous Arts in Prison and Community program.
St Vincents Art Gallery are hosting an exhibition of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artwork for Reconciliation week. This exhibition includes 7 paintings from artists in The Torch program. All artworks are for sale.
Alliance Francaise de Melbourne in association with The Torch and Yalukut Weelam Ngargee present Dhumbadha Munga- Talking Knowledge.
CONFINED 9, The Torch’s annual exhibition featuring new works by Indigenous artists currently in, or recently released from, prisons in Victoria.
The 2017 MAX Pathways Exhibition is a partnership with Borallon Training and Correctional Centre and Five Bridges Healing Through the Arts program QLD, The Torch Indigenous Arts in Prison and Community program VIC, and Eastern Goldfields Regional Prison WA. The exhibition highlights positive outcomes associated with arts programs in the justice system, including a decrease
The Torch supports current and former Indigenous offenders in Victoria through its indigenous Arts in Prisons and Community program. The program provides art, cultural strengthening and arts vocational support to Indigenous inmates and parolees who are greatly over-represented in the criminal justice system. Opportunities to create new pathways through art and culture and reduce recidivism
The Torch supports Indigenous offenders and ex-offenders through its Indigenous Arts in Prisons and Community program. Central to the program is cultural learning and cultural strengthening. Dhumbudha Munga – Talking Knowledge looks at the two-way relationship between the arts workers and the artists they support. Gallery Hours Monday to Saturday 9.30 am–6.00 pm
The Torch’s 8th annual Confined exhibition featuring Indigenous artists currently in or recently released from prison. Confined 8 showcased 165 artworks selected from 145 artists participating in The Torch’s program.