At PICA we recognise that we are situated within the unceded lands of the Whadjuk people of the Noongar Nation. We pay our respects and offer our gratitude to Elders past and present, and to those emerging leaders in the community. We acknowledge all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people and the importance of their care and continued connection to culture, community and Country.

Always was, always will be.

Our galleries are open today 12–5pm. Our exhibitions are always free.

Robert Nugent, Pilar Mata Dupont, Esther Carlin, Amelia Hine, Leyla Stevens, Curtis Taylor & Lily Hibberd, Allison Chorn, Malena Szlam, Sam Smith, Sarah Hadley, Tiyan Baker, Sari Braithwaite

Prototype Care Packages

Prototype Care Packages
PICA has partnered with Prototype, Arcadia Films and the Institute of Modern Art Brisbane to provide you with Prototype Care Packages, a series of new video works from artists in isolation.

In 2012 Curtis Taylor (Untitled (Uura), 2019) and Lily Hibberd made a video work that resonates now more than ever, The Phone Booth Project, a short film that dives into communications objects in remote communities and how they shape contemporary Martu culture. 

The Phone Booth Project was originally co-commissioned by Fremantle Arts Centre and Martumili Artists, for the exhibition We don’t need a map: a Martu experience of the Western Desert.

This bold and blazing new digital screen initiative curated by Lauren Carroll Harris also features premiere pieces from Robert Nugent, Malena Szlam, Sarah Hadley, Sam Smith, Pilar Mata Dupont, Tiyan Baker, Sari Braithwaite, Leyla Stevens, Esther Carlin and Amelia Hine.
Follow Prototype on Instagram @Prototype_arttv.


Curtis Taylor is a Martu artist who works across film and screen art.
Lily Hibberd is an Australian artist and writer who most recently contributed to NIRIN 22nd Biennale of Sydney.