News

New gailkenning.com website under construction ......details coming soon

Pattern as Process DVD ROM

June 2011 will see the publication of Gail Kenning's Pattern as Process DVD ROM

Details coming soon.

Interweave

Sue Pedley & Gail Kenning

Gail Kenning and Sue Pedley share an interest in pattern and processes. Kenning works with form, structure, code and data to create patterns that seemingly dissolve into random or develop into chaos. These emerging patterns are exhibited in the form of programmed animations and physical lace, woven or knitted artefacts. Pedley draws out connections between people, places and objects. These patterns are exhibited as animations and collages. The recent body of work involves interweaving
paper and textiles found in an abandoned house in Teshima, a small fishing village in Japan.
 

Craft Activity Survey

This questionnaire is part of an ongoing art research project conducted by Dr Gail Kenning, College of Fine Arts, University of NSW, in relation to domestic craft activities and hobbies. You may choose to remain anonymous if you wish. If you would like to provide information about your activity not covered in this questionnaire, please do so. Extracts from the survey will be published in various forms in 2010 and 2011, but your name will NOT be used.

 

 

 

Craft Activities Questionnaire.pdf

 

Craft Activities Questionnaire.doc (word version)

 

 

Remoteness

Frankston Art Centre, Victoria, Australia, October 2010

Binary Fiction: Digital Weaving 2010

Eisentrager-Howard Gallery, University of Nebraska, Lincoln
October 4- October 29, 2010
Reception October 7, 2010 6-9 PM

Curated by Janice Lessman-Moss, " Drawing on various sources of inspiration mediated by digital technology, each artist transforms virtual designs into material form using the matrix of warp and weft."

http://4.bp.blogspot.com/_3bqgdxEp8WI/TKVyHXGrdpI/AAAAAAAAAbQ/ZGMPoRkFQ-o/s1600/Binary+Fiction+Card002.jpg

"You Are Here”: A Forensis Flow project

Gail Kenning + Sue Pedley

SLOT

 

19 April – 23 May 2010

This site responsive work is part of a collaborative project between Sydney-based artists Gail Kenning and Sue Pedley that explores systems, patterns and structures of places. Using data collected over a period of time, this material will be digitally sutured into transparencies, turning SLOT into a light box.

http://www.slot.net.au/gail-sue.htm

 

ISEA2009, The 15th International Symposium on Electronic Art

23 August – 1 September 2009

For a week at the end of August, the University of Ulster was host to ISEA2009: The 15th International Symposium on Electronic Art. For the first time in the 20 years distinguished history of this international forum, 500 delegates from all over the world came together on the island of Ireland to explore the interface of art, design, advanced electronic and digital technologies, science and communication.

ISEA 2009:

In Septemeber 2009 Gail Kenning presented details of her ongoing research digital textles patterns. 'Digital Doilies: A site of convergence and emergence?' examined how digital media and new technologies can potentially offer new possibilties for lace patterns and collaborative possibilities for lace-maker.

September 24 – 27, 2008

Hawaii is the most geographically isolated island chain in the world and a crossroad of cultures between the East and West.

Textiles Conference of America to see Emergent Digital Patterns:

Sydney artist, Gail Kenning, presented examples of her experimental digital patterns to the Textiles Conference of America conference in Hawaii September 25 2008. As part of her PhD research, Kenning took traditional patterns from crochet lace and algorithmically explored how the patterns could be evolved to form new shapes. The result is a kaleidoscope of different coloured patterns, some of which dissolve into chaos, while others mutate into interesting new shapes. (See Digital Art for sample of Gail Kenning's work.)

 

 

 
 
Craft Activity Survey 
Tell us about your domestic craft activities
 
 
E-Electioneering: Use of New Media in the 2007 Australian Federal Election research study released.
 
 
• Jim Macnamara presents refereed paper at the Australian and New Zealand Communication Association (ANZCA) 2008 conference, Wellington New Zealand