There are no current artworks displayed for WEBB, Marilynn. We are in the process of updating and uploading those artworks, please re-visit this page again in a few days time.

WEBB, Marilynn

Nationality: New Zealand
Website: Website
New Zealand artist
Born in Auckland 1937
O.N.Z.M.
Emeritus Principal Lecturer
Otago Polytechnic, School of Art
Lives and works in Dunedin

Exhibitions

international and by invitation:
1970 New Delhi, India; Osaka, Japan; Tokyo, Japan
1971, 1987, 1989 Ljubliana, Yugoslavia
1972 Rikeka, Yugoslavia
1974 Ashiyagawa, Japan
1972, 1976, 1978, 1980, 1982, 1984, 1986, 1989 Fredrikstad, Norway
1972, 1974,1976, 1978 Frechen, Germany
1973, 1980 Turino, Italy
1975 Amsterdam, The Netherland
1976 Australia
1982 Bilbao, Spain; Sydney, Australia; San Francisco, USA
1983/84, 1985/86 Taipei
1985 San Francisco; London, England; Paris, France
1986 New York and Chicago, USA
1987 Berlin, Germany
1992 Norway and Hamburg, Germany
1995 Norway
1996-1997 Bhophal, India
1996 Stockholm, Sweden
1998 Edinburgh, Scotland
1999 Norway
2000 United Arab Emirates

Solo and group exhibitions all over New Zealand

Artists statement

The palace names suite celebrates the mana of the first naming of Southern places.
I wish to thank Southern iwi for their collaboration in this ongoing body of work. Some of these images have been made in support of protest groups such as “Artists Against Aqua”. This group opposed the destruction of the bottom of the Waitaki River by Meredian Energy.
The Lake Mahinerangi Tusck and Ice works are made in support of the current “Upland Landscape Protection Group” who are campaigning against the Trustpower and Meredian Energy proposals to use most of the ecologically special and sensitive Upland Otago tussock country to build the largest wind factories in the Southern Hemisphere.
The group consists of farmers, students, business people, artists, actors, writers, musicians and one All Black – Anton Oliver.
Wind factories, if they go ahead will obsolescent in 75 years. Upland tussock country will ever recover from devastation caused by building so many turbines in these sites, and this special part of New Zealand will be lost to our grandchildren.