Strengthen your practice.

reVision is an online program thoughtfully curated to deepen connections, strengthen your practice and grow your skills in these ever-changing times.
Work with tech mentors, meet with and hear from a host of globally relevant speakers – in ways that are best suited to you.

reVision Speaker Series

Hear from local and inter/national artists, arts leaders and thinkers as they unpack their approach to practice, community, criticism and future planning, especially in times of crisis. Over 20 recorded conversations are now online, and are available free to watch with more to come.

reVision Tech Mentorship Program

Complementing the speaker series, the reVision Tech Mentorship Program enables artists to grow skills where they’re needed most, particularly within areas of video and editing, VR, design software, social media and digital marketing and analytics, website development and online sales and brand development.

reVision Symposium

Hosted annually, the symposium promotes robust discussion about contemporary arts practice with artists, writers and curators, engaging South Australian presenters and national peers in the program. 

The Guildhouse reVision program has generous seed funding from the Day Family Foundation.

The program was developed in 2020, with support from the Australian Government through the Australia Council, its arts funding and advisory body and Creative Partnerships Australia.

Images,( L-R): Ramesh Mario Nithiyendran, False Gods, Sullvian + Strumpf. Photograph Mark Porkorny; Rosina Possingham, Mapping the Patch, Parklands Project, 2021. Photograph George Graetz; Salote Tawale, Love from here, 2021, Murray Art Museum Albury, NSW. Photograph Jeremy Weihrauch.

Photographic portrait of James Dodd

James Dodd

Built Environment, Installation, Outdoor, Painting, Public Art, Sculpture, Teaching, Wall Work.
Photographic portrait of Fran Callen

Fran Callen

Drawing, Illustration, Mixed Media, Painting, Public Art, Teaching, Wall Work.
A painting by Tom Phillips of a man painting another portrait, while a cat looks up at the work

Tom Phillips