Events

featured image thumbnail for event Arts Makers Aotearoa Pub Quiz

Arts Makers Aotearoa Pub Quiz

5th August 7AM
Join us for an online Zoom art pub quiz with members of the Arts Makers Aotearoa collective, hosted by interdisciplinary designer-cum-it boy Micheal McCabe.
featured image thumbnail for event Work in Progress (A Live Stream)

Work in Progress (A Live Stream)

11th August 7AM
Strange Goods presents ‘Work in Progress’ a reading of new and unfinished works by Jade Kake, Selina Ershadi, Mohamed Hassan, Anisha Sankar, Rosabel Tan and Samuel Te Kani. Taking place over a communal dinner, the reading will be live-streamed from the Strange Goods K’rd store.
featured image thumbnail for event Prairie Hatchard-McGill Premiere

Prairie Hatchard-McGill Premiere

18th August 6AM
May Fair is pleased to host a two-part event from Tāmaki Makaurau artist Prairie Hatchard-McGill, who works across sculpture and performance. Premiering here is Prairie’s latest work ‘42 different ways with a Glassons merino from 2010.’ The performance is available to view for one night only, from 6pm Tuesday 18 August. Prairie’s new agony aunt project ‘Prairie's Queeries’ is also launching the same evening. Through her vast experience getting overly involved in other people’s problems, she believes she has what it takes to answer all your questions on crushes, careers, dyke dramas, mommy issues, and more.
featured image thumbnail for event Film Screening: Elliptical Intimacy

Film Screening: Elliptical Intimacy

25th August 6AM
Across three nights May Fair is hosting an online screening of the film programme ‘Elliptical Intimacy’ featuring works by Selina Ershadi and Azita Chegini, Anna Rankin, Meg Porteous and Joanna Margaret Paul.
featured image thumbnail for event Fiji Girmit and Textile-making: A Lecture by Quishile Charan

Fiji Girmit and Textile-making: A Lecture by Quishile Charan

2nd September 7AM
Join us for a lecture by Indo-Fijian textile maker, researcher and writer Quishile Charan where she will discuss the histories and context of her practice. Quishile creates textiles that stitch and thread together active forms of love, care and hope as contemporary resistance to present-day colonialism. She centres craft as a cultural knowledge system and upholds the values of textile-making through the relationships to the women in her family. Quishile’s craft, a labour that was gifted through being a namesake, encompasses language, identity, story-telling and a place of healing.