FNB Joburg Art Fair, Stand C06

Sandton Convention Centre, Johannesburg, South Africa

7–10 September 2017

Joni Brenner, Elder, 2005, clay on glass & enamel plinth, 24.5 x 33.5 x 11 cm Joni Brenner, Understanding, 2014, oil on canavs, 51 x 41 cm Joni Brenner, Register, 2017, oil on canvas, 100 x 40 cm Jack Milroy, Flower Fall II – The flowering plants of the Tsitsikama Forest and Coastal National Park, South Africa, 2017, cut and constructed book, 122 x 35 x 60 cm Jack Milroy, Not Knots, 2017, cut book, 122 x 35 x 60 cm Karel Nel, Leaping Darkness, 2008, sprayed pigment on bonded fibre fabric, 250 x 80 cm Graeme Williams, Intabazwe Township Shop Harrismith, 2011, 44 x 51 cm Graeme Williams, Painting Over the Present: Phutanang Township, Kimberley, 2011, image size 41 x 55 cm Graeme Williams, Edge of Town: Springfontein South Africa, 2006, image size 54 x 80 cm Graeme Williams, Painting Over the Present: Intabazwe Township, 2011, image size 41 x 55 cm Kim Wolhuter, Wild Dog, 2012, digital print, 80 x 120 cm, edition of 10 Kim Wolhuter, Dog days, 2014, digital print, 80 x 120 cm, edition of 10, winner of the Gerald Durrell Award for Threathened Species, World Wildlife Photography exhibition 2012, The Natural History Museum, London Kim Wolhuter, Bull Elephants and Rhino, Hwata Pan, Zimbabwe, 2014, digital print, 80 x 100 cm, edition of 10 Karel Nel, Stellar Mask, 2010, 540 million year old carboniferous dust and salt, 51 x 51 cm

ART FIRST is very pleased to be taking part in the 10th edition of the Joburg Art Fair.

On Stand C06 we are presenting a dynamic group of five artists, all of whom are represented in museum collections and public institutions, world wide.

Included are works by Joni Brenner and Karel Nel, both key figures at the Wits School of Art, and for the first time, we are showing the work of Jack Milroy with specially commissioned pieces.

We are introducing a body of photographs by locally and internationally renowned wildlife photographer and film maker, Kim Wolhuter and are also showing photographs by Graeme Williams from three of his noteworthy photographic essays which document life in a rapidly changing post-apartheid South Africa.