34th World Congress of the International Society
for Education through Art (InSEA 2014)

Keynote Speakers

The InSEA 2014 program will include keynote and invited presenters from all parts of the globe to ensure a most exciting and informative program.  Confirmed keynote presenters include:

Professor Dennis Atkinson

Art, Pedagogies and Becoming: The Force of Art and the Individuation of New Worlds

Professor Emeritus at Goldsmiths, Centre for the Arts and Learning

Dennis Atkinson is currently Director of the Research Centre for The Arts and Learning in the Department of Educational Studies at Goldsmiths University of London. He taught art in secondary schools for 18 years before moving to Goldsmiths University. He was the Principal Editor of The International Journal of Art and Design Education from 2002-2009 and is an Honoury Fellow of the National Society for Education in Art and Design. Dennis has published regularly in a number of international academic journals since 1991 including The International Journal for Art and Design Education, The International Journal of Inclusive Education, Educational Philosophy and Theory, and has contributed chapters to a number of edited collections. He has published five books, Art in Education: Identity and Practice; Social and Critical Practice in Art Education, (with Paul Dash); Regulatory Practices in Education: A Lacanian Perspective, (with Tony Brown & Janice England,); Teaching Through Contemporary Art: A report on innovative practices in the classroom, (with Jeff Adams, Kelly Worwood, Paul Dash, Steve Herne, & Tara Page) and Art, Equality and Learning: Pedagogies Against the State.

Associate Professor Ian Brown

Dean in the Faculty of Education
University of Wollongong

Ian Brown is an Associate Professor and Dean in the Faculty of Education at the University of Wollongong. His governance responsibility covers all the major undergraduate teacher education courses offered by the Faculty of Education, including Primary Education, Bachelor of Mathematics and Science Education, Graduate Diploma of Education, Physical and Health Education and the Early Years degree. The Faculty also offers Graduate Certificates, Graduate Diplomas, Masters and Doctoral programs in TESOL, Adult Education, Education Leadership, Special Education, Vocational Education and Training, Information Technology and Early Years Education.

Ian teaches in the area of classroom pedagogy, teacher education, visual arts and design and technology. Ian’s research involves visual literacy, visualisation and multiliteracy assessment. Using visual methodology his research focuses on cross-cultural interrogation.

He is an Executive member of Art Education Australia and immediate past Editor of Australian Art Education. Ian's doctoral study explored implementation theory and policy processes for art education. He is an elected member of the Board of Directors of the International Visual Literacy Association and was a member of the Project Advisory Board for the Horizon Report for 2008 and 2009 for The New Media Consortium.

He is currently the lead investigator for a recent successful Australian Research Council Linkage Grant, titled Multiliteracy testing: a criterion-referenced tool to assess secondary students’ multiliteracy learning within a technology-rich, multimodal domain.

Alison Carroll

Research Fellow, Victorian College of the Arts,
University of Melbourne

Alison Carroll has been an academic, critic, writer, curator and administrator of art exhibitions and artist exchanges with Asia for over 30 years. In 1990 she established and was Director (until June 2010) of the Arts Program at Asialink, University of Melbourne, the main program for arts exchange between Asia and Australia for visual arts, performing arts, literature and arts management practice. She published a major book on 20th century Asian art The Revolutionary Century; Art in Asia 1900-2000, (Macmillan Australia) in 2010. She has received the Visual Arts Board of the Australia Council's Emeritus Medal and made a Member of the Order of Australia (AM) for her work at Asialink. She has spoken and written about Asian art and education at conferences and in publications in Australia and internationally (see: www.alisoncarroll.net/articles-and-reviews).

Maree Clarke

Maree Clarke

Maree Clarke, a Mutti Mutti, Yorta Yorta, BoonWrung woman from northwest Victoria, began working as an Aboriginal Educator in 1978 in her home-town of Mildura. This work experience, provided a solid base from which to begin her career in supporting and promoting southeast Australian Aboriginal histories, culture and knowledge.

Maree’s working life as an artist has seen her develop as a pivotal figure in the reclamation of southeast Australian Aboriginal art practices, as well as a leader in nurturing and promoting the diversity of contemporary southeast Aboriginal artists.

Between 2004 and 2009 Maree studied and completed a Masters of Arts titled Reflections on Creative Practice, Place & Identity, at the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT) University, Melbourne.

Her research provided the inspiration for a series of art projects that enabled her to reinvigorate the designs of her Ancestors in her contemporary art practice, including the designs on shields and the processes connected with necklace making. This research continues to be significant in providing information to the museum about the material culture of her Ancestors.

Among the most exciting and inspirational projects to develop from this period of Maree’s artistic career has been her work in relation to reclaiming possum-skin cloaks with fellow Koorie artists Vicki Couzens, Lee Darroch and Treahna Hamm. The artists through their research of the designs and the practice of cloak making were involved in a State wide Victoria, possum skin cloak making project. This resulted in a number of contemporary cloaks being designed and worn by 35 Elders and community representatives at the opening ceremony of the 2006 Melbourne Commonwealth Games. The significance of the project was in the revival not only of cloak-making skills, but it became the first time in over 150 years that possum-skin cloaks had been worn for ceremonial purposes.

More recently Maree’s continuing desire to affirm and reconnect with her cultural heritage has also seen her exhibiting contemporary designs of kangaroo teeth necklaces, along with string headbands, adorned with kangaroo teeth. These items, based on 19th century kangaroo teeth necklaces and headbands held at the Melbourne Museum, were exhibited at Nga Woka, Woka Nganin:I am the land and the land is Me. This exhibition was the culmination of Maree’s intensive work collecting kangaroo teeth and sinew, this also enabled her to emphasise her continuing connections to Country as well as reinforcing her family and kinship connections which included passing on knowledge of this practice to her brothers, sisters, nieces and nephews.

The latest exhibition of Maree’s work to achieve acclaim has been her creation and installation ‘Ritual and Ceremony’ using kopi mourning caps. These awe inspiring caps represent Maree’s latest work researching the ‘Rituals and Ceremonies’ of her Ancestors.

Maree’s inclusive approach to art practices – where art and culture are inseparable to all other aspects of life, has seen her involved in working with many members of the Aboriginal community. The capacity for art to enable people to reconnect with their cultural heritage and to assist in their recovery remains central to Maree’s philosophy concerning the power of art to heal and inspire people to positively identify with their Aboriginality, a process that for some continues to be difficult given the ongoing negative effects of colonisation.

Maree continues to curate exhibitions showcasing the development of contemporary southeast Australian Aboriginal art and culture and remains one of the key figures today in the story of southeast Australian Aboriginal art and the practice of cultural reclamation.

Patricia Piccinini

Patricia Piccinini is at the forefront of contemporary Australian art. From her early 'Protein Lattice' images, depicting a human ear growing on a mouse, to her recent 'Skywhale', Piccinini has continually created highly topical and engaging works which question our modern relationship to the laboratory. Exploring notions of maternity and connection through increasingly 'unnatural' scientific organisms, her work can be simultaneously unsettling yet tender.

The University of Melbourne | Victorian College of the Arts

Please click here for list of exhibitions.

The Skywhale 2013

Patricia Piccinini
The Skywhale 2013

Hot air balloon, commissioned for The Centenary of Canberra
Courtesy of the artist and the Australian Capital Territory Government

The Coup 2012

The Coup, 2012
silicone, fibreglass, human hair, clothing, taxidermied parrot
116cm h x 60cm x 55cm
Courtesy of the artist and Tolarno and Roslyn Oxley9 Galleries

The Carrier, 2012

The Carrier, 2012
Silicone, fibreglass, human hair, clothing
170cm H x 115cm x 75cm
Courtesy of the artist and Tolarno and Roslyn Oxley9 Galleries

Eulogy, 2011

Eulogy, 2011
silicone, fibreglass, human hair, clothing
110cm x 65cm x 60cm
Photo: Graham Baring
Courtesy of the artist and Tolarno and Roslyn Oxley9 Galleries

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