Eliza Gosse joins Liverpool Street Gallery

Sydney gallery adds local artist to its stable.

Words: Erin Irwin

Liverpool Street Gallery is now representing Sydney-based painter Eliza Gosse.

Gosse utilises her background in design to examine the nature of Australian domesticity. Depicting pared down scenes of sentimental post-war suburbia, the artist looks to historical architecture to assess contemporary views of the past and how they were expressed through the built environment.

Often these buildings have been demolished in the process of gentrification and therefore Gosse’s images can partially be read as a social critique, turning away from today’s growing economic inequalities. Her practice utilises colour-blocking and reduced geometric forms to canonise Australia’s lost architecture.

Completing her Master of Fine Art at the National Art School in Sydney in 2019, Gosse’s work has already made waves in commercial spaces around Australia, with group outings at Liverpool Street, Edwina Corlette, Hugo Michell, MARS, May Space and China Heights. Her work has been included in several prominent art fairs, including Sydney Contemporary, the London Art Fair and the Auckland Art Fair. Gosse is also represented by Brisbane’s Edwina Corlette Gallery.

Her first exhibition at Liverpool Street will be held in November 2020.

Image: Eliza Gosse, Ford Laser at the Googie, 2018. Oil on canvas, 136 x 101cm. Courtesy: the artist and Liverpool Street Gallery, Sydney.


  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.


Public art restores life to Melbourne’s Chapel Street Precinct

Artists unite in effort to bring vibrancy to locked down city.

National Gallery announces major commission by Lindy Lee

Eminent Chinese-Australian artist to create NGA's most expensive commission to date.

Natasha Walsh joins N.Smith Gallery

Sydney gallery announces addition of local artist Natasha Walsh to its stable.

AGWA appoints new Curator and Head of Indigenous Programs

The Art Gallery of Western Australia welcomes First Nations curator Clothilde Bullen in key strategic role.