EXHIBITION ARCHIVE, starting July 2016









‘Curator’s Choice’

15 May to 15 June 2017


Michaela Rinaldi, Greatjoy Ndlovu, Mbongeni Fakudze, Phillip Heenop, Bambo Sibiya, Layziehound Coka, Isobel O’Connor, Olatunji Sanusi, Thonton Kabeya, Johannes du Plessis, Sandy Godwin, Siyabongo Fani, Dario Manjate, Edward Selematsela, Lindi Badenhorst

GROUP EXHIBITION, 17 artists | 6 countries

‘PAN AFRICA, series I, 01 March to 15 May 2017

Pan-Africanism, the idea that peoples of African descent have common interests and should be unified. Historically, Pan-Africanism has often taken the shape of a political or cultural movement. In the context of this series of visual art exhibitions, Pan-Africanism is the sentiment that ALL people that have chosen Africa as their homeland, essentially have a great deal in common within the extraordinary diversity of the continent – a fact that deserves notice and even CELEBRATION.

SOLO EXHIBITION | Olatunji Sanusi

‘Save Water’

30 March to 28 April 2017

Olatunji Sanusi explores his joy and origins as an artist, as well as traditional legends around water being the source of life. He connects his inner artistic world where “ART IS LIFE” as well his Yoruba heritage to a topic of global relevance.

SOLO EXHIBITION | Mbongeni Fakudze


04 February to 28 February 2017

Androgyne is ultimately derived from Ancient Greek: woman. Androgyny among humans – physical, psychological, and cultural – is attested to from earliest history and across world cultures. The ancient Greek myth of Hermaphroditus and Salmacis, two divinities who fused into a single immortal. Philosophers such as Philo of Alexandria, and early Christian leaders such as Origen and Gregory of Nyssa, continued to promote the idea of androgyny as humans’ original and perfect state during late antiquity.”



19 November to 10 December 2016

‘The lines and wrinkles in a face is what fascinates me, but more so the underlying character to be seen there. Looking past the surface, one finds beauty in strength ,resilience, humour ,fortitude, compassion,dignity.




21 October to 18 November 2016

‘In physics, a quantum (plural: quanta) is the minimum amount of any physical entity involved in an interaction. ‘

SOLO EXHIBITION | Michaela Rinaldi

‘A Moment in time’

1 October to 19 October 2016

The exhibition aims to show the incredible range of Michaela’s work who creates stark tension with a single paint stroke , surprises the viewer by the wide choice of materials or large format works to then capture the attention through a small size ink drawing.


‘constructing imagination’

10 Sept to 29 Sept 2016


Janko’s sculptures are inspired by the natural shapes and textures of dried out bull kelp stems, collected on various beaches around South Africa. His sculptures are a unique mastery of motion, form and texture influenced by the perceipts of contemporary futurism in sculpting.

bronze sculpture exhibition

‘Stanislaw Trzebinski’

July / August 2016


The central theme of his work is the human connection – or rather disconnection – to a vanishing natural world. He heightens our sense for aesthetics, innate love for proportion, color and the beauty of the natural world. On a deeper level, he touches our sense of belonging and ultimately asks the viewer the eternal question: ‘Where are we from, where will we go?’

Vision Statement

“The main thing is to be moved, to love, to hope, to tremble, to live.”
(Auguste Rodin)

Mon - Sat | 09:00 - 17:30
Sun | 09:00 - 17:00

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ODA Gallery
42 Huguenot Street
Western Cape, South Africa

+27 837743603

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For more information visit odagallery.co.za or
send an email to patrizia@odagallery.co.za Thank you.

'FOCUS ON WOMEN' Exhibition by Mbongeni Fakudze The exhibition can be viewed at ODA fine art between the 6th and 30th of August 2017 ------------------ Mbongeni Fakudze is an emerging mixed media fine artist born in Swaziland in 1982 and currently living and working in Johannesburg, South Africa. Mbongeni's body of work focuses on the contemporary African women, their beauty, pride, unique stance but also addresses issues that women face in a society that undergoes a roller-coaster ride of a transition from a traditional African culture to a modern democratic society where women enjoy equal rights - or so on paper at least! The artist carefully weaves symbolism into his powerful portraits, such as pieces of money (the lobola system is still in place where a groom has to pay money to the parents of his future wife), or women wearing head scarves as a symbol of womanhood and power. But his great strength lies in the understanding of the ways in which objects and images impress upon us via essences of colour, shape and texture and how this affect us as deeply as the physical form to which they are ordinarily attached. The paintings are thus held in an innovative balance between a focus on form and the endless associativity they inspire. ARTIST STATEMENT ‘My art explores the concept of solidity versus fluidity versus gaseousness. I’ve always seen the world through the microscopic eye of an atomic physicist and simultaneously the cosmic eye of an astrophysicist and herein lies the two extremes of physical existence…of my existence. In observing my strokes, one can observe that the surface of the canvas and the surface of the skin of my subjects are broken down and disintegrated. I use my expressive strokes to articulate a discontinuity in both the skin of my subject and in the surface of the canvas… In this series of female portraits I explore the concept of the un-solidness of identity … gaseous, fluid and solid simultaneously… fluidity of identity… which layer, which state of matter truly represents the person.’

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