Te Kete o Harikoa by Lissy and Rudi Robinson-Cole

Where

Nathan Homestead Pukepuke, 70 Hill Road, Manurewa, Auckland

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When

Friday 1 July 2022
9am-5pm


Saturday 2 July 2022
9am-5pm


Sunday 3 July 2022
1pm-2pm


Monday 4 July 2022
9am-5pm


Tuesday 5 July 2022
9am-5pm


Wednesday 6 July 2022
9am-5pm


Thursday 7 July 2022
9am-5pm


Friday 8 July 2022
9am-5pm


Saturday 9 July 2022
9am-5pm


Sunday 10 July 2022
1pm-2pm


Monday 11 July 2022
9am-5pm


Tuesday 12 July 2022
9am-5pm


Wednesday 13 July 2022
9am-5pm


Thursday 14 July 2022
9am-5pm


Friday 15 July 2022
9am-5pm


Saturday 16 July 2022
9am-5pm


Sunday 17 July 2022
1pm-2pm


Monday 18 July 2022
9am-5pm


Tuesday 19 July 2022
9am-5pm


Wednesday 20 July 2022
9am-5pm


Thursday 21 July 2022
9am-5pm


Friday 22 July 2022
9am-5pm


Saturday 23 July 2022
9am-5pm


Sunday 24 July 2022
1pm-2pm


Monday 25 July 2022
9am-5pm


Tuesday 26 July 2022
9am-5pm


Wednesday 27 July 2022
9am-5pm


Thursday 28 July 2022
9am-5pm


Friday 29 July 2022
9am-5pm


Saturday 30 July 2022
9am-5pm


Sunday 31 July 2022
1pm-2pm


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Closed on Sundays


Cost

Free

Bookings

09 267 0180
nathan.homestead@aucklandcouncil.govt.nz

Artists are available specifically by appointment only. Please contact us for more information.

Te Kete o Harikoa by Lissy and Rudi Robinson-Cole

Lissy and Rudi Robinson-Cole are the current resident artists at Nathan Homestead Pukepuke.

Naming their space 'Te Kete o Harikoa', they are working on their largest project to date: Wharenui Harikoa. This large scale, neon crochet wharenui will be a visually joyful, interactive artwork. Wharenui Harikoa will celebrate authentic connection and symbolise a radical and much needed contemporary paradigm shift for current communities.

For Lissy and Rudi, the crochet hook is a magical tool that has unlocked their kaupapa – to ignite joy globally through their art.

It has brought to life in a tangible way the deep connections they have to their tūpuna, to each other, to their natural world and the spirit world.

Crochet is symbolic of connection and the thread is symbolic of the invisible thread of aroha, connecting everybody like a spider's web.

Each loop they create represents a memory, love, of grief - the ups and downs of life in full living colour.

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