Stanthorpe street art
There are many interesting works of art on Stanthorpe streets.
See below for details or check out our map.
Stay tuned for more street art in the future!
Angelo Valiante by Guido van Helten
The Stanthorpe Regional Art Gallery, in partnership with First Coat are proud to present this incredible artwork by Guido van Helten, completed in November 2016. The mural depicts Angelo Valiante who turned 100 in in the month of completion. Mr Valiante was one of the first Italians to settle in Stanthorpe and the work pays homage to the Italian community that have made the region what it is today.
Angelo looks out reflectively to the main street of Stanthorpe with hope in his eyes – and an optimism for the future of the region and what the next 100 years will bring.
Photo by Glenda Riley.
Created during the 2016 Stanthorpe Apple & Grape Harvest Festival, this work can be found on the southern wall of the Country Club hotel (the top is visible as you drive north along the main street). This was the first official street art for Stanthorpe.
This work was made possible by our generous community members All Cool Refrigeration Services and K&A Building Pty Ltd. These kind businesses donated the scissor lift & fencing and without them the project would not have happened. Thank you to SDRC for their support and RADF for funding this dynamic artwork. Finally, thanks to everyone who watched the piece being created, we hope the community enjoys it as much as we do!
Fromes Lane - Photos by Glenda Riley
Civic Centre Mural
By Drapl & Treas
Photo by Glenda Riley
Rogers Street Carpark Sculpture
by Gabriele Trabucco and Richard Pfeiffer
Photos by Glenda Riley
Based on an original image by Laurie Astill, local artists Dean Ford and Julie Brown assisted Laurie to bring this scene to life on the wall between the Post Office and the Chemist. Thanks to SDRC and RADF funding and Rod Kelly our Local Councillor for his support in this great initiative.
Tiles on Footpaths
Teri Welles & Maggie Brockie
Good News - 2004 - Handmade Tile Inlays
Hidden Cultures - 2005 - Community Mosaic
On the footpaths near the Brass Monkey & the Post Office.
In long ago wars artillerymen had a brass plate called a ‘monkey’, which sat on the ground along side the cannon. This plate held 30 iron cannonballs stacked pyramid-like, until on freezing nights the monkey would shrink and the balls would fall off, hence the expression ‘cold enough to freeze the balls off a brass monkey’.
This friendly chap is showing relief having protected the last two balls on the plate. Resemblance to any person is unplanned, purely accidental.
This work can be found outside the newsagent on the corner of Maryland and Railway streets.
Balustrade and The Outside Window
Steel, Wire & Glass
The Figures in the Landscape.
The circles in the fencing sections are inspired by the boulder formations in the landscape in and around Stanthorpe. The circle and the motifs in the wire sections combine to create a simplified figure.
The Outside Window draws design inspiration from the old style Queenslander windows.
This work can be found next to the Brass Monkey sculpture on the corner of Maryland and Railway streets.
Art in Farley Piazza
Featuring Melanie Forbes, Rob Simcocks, Maggie Brockie, Teri Welles, Tom Hoffman, John Cook, Michael Boucher, St Josephs High School, Patricia Sheehan, John Island & Stanthorpe State High School.
See the board in the piazza for more information about each of the works.
Teri Welles &
Developed from items donated by members of the local community and items handmade by children and adults in workshops conducted by Maggie and Teri, this work represents many of the different cultures - be they ethnic, historical, family, personal, recreational or symbolic - that make Stanthorpe a diverse and vital place.
The designs is a layered landscape. The lower layers represent the earth, environment, waterways and animals… the past. The middle layers represent industry and domestic cultures, family, farming, business and history, while the top layers incorporate multicultural and contemporary elements, youth, music, sport and recreation. The sky - both night and day - represents the passing of time, the dark and light, the balance of life. The big bright sun is made of little suns, our sons and daughters… the future.
All of the pieces made and collected were used, either whole or in part, making this truly a community mosaic.
Chris Humphreys - Blue the Divine
Sandstone & Granite
This work can be found outside the post office.
Look for the blue camera icons to indicate street art locations.