Bus Exhibits,
Bus Publishes,
Bus Listens,
Bus Projects

Bus Projects is currently closed.

We will reopen in our new space at the Collingwood Arts Precinct with the ‘Housewarming’ event series starting on Thursday 13th February, 6pm. Our first exhibition opens on Tuesday 3rd March, 6–8pm, with a solo show by Moorina Bonini, and a curated exhibition by Bianca Winata with Yaya Sung and Eugenia Lim. Click through to our current website here.

We look forward to welcoming you to our new gallery in 2020!

Bus Projects acknowledges the traditional custodians of the land on which we operate: the Wurundjeri people and Elders past and present of the Kulin nations.

Bus Projects is supported by the Victorian Government through Creative Victoria and by the Australian Government through the Australia Council, its arts funding and advisory body. Bus Projects' 2017–19 Program is supported by the City of Yarra. Identity, Public Office

Bus Proj–


"Parenting is Political"
Kym Maxwell

Opening: Wednesday 3 February, 6-8pm
Dates: 3-20 February 2016

Following on from the chalkboard drawings and text interventions produced as part the talk “Parenting in the Art World” [Nov 23rd]’ within the group show, Re-Raising Consciousness (curated by Fayen De’Evie, Harriet Morgan and Katherine Hattam at TCB Artinc [November, 2014]): ‘Parenting is Political’ presents new artworks and texts which foreground perceptions of parenting in modern day life, such as institutional wellbeing, the rights of the child and being raised a political subject. This small exhibition surrounds a dialogue of parenting and its politics. These dialogues are presented in gallery via a series of chalkboards by Kym Maxwell, and online through text contributions by Aurelia Guo, Anastasia Klose and Angela Brennan. These conversations will explore parenting in its broadest definition, as carer, authority, non-gendered and sometimes non-positive influence, as well as — its perceived place in the pedagogical. The meta-narrative of parenting hierarchies and its culture, agency and community norms through the implication of etiquette is at the core of this research.