Moores Building

Located in Fremantle’s historic west end, the Moores Building Contemporary Art Gallery is a City of Fremantle subsidised art gallery offering a diverse showcase of contemporary art by local and national artists in low cost exhibition and project spaces.

Visitor Information

Opening Hours

Moores Building Contemporary Art Gallery is open daily
Galleries Open 10am–4pm
Moore & Moore Café 6:30am–3:30pm
Kitchen open 7am–2:30pm Mon–Fri | 6:30am–2:30pm Sat & Sun
Closed Christmas Day & New Year’s Day

Free Entry

Find Us

46 Henry Street, Fremantle WA 6160
PO Box 891, Fremantle WA 6959
08 9432 9898

Parking & Getting Here

Free 30 minute parking bays are available on High Street, bordering Henry Street. Paid parking is available on Henry Street and the surrounding streets.

Public Transport

The Moores Building is a 10 minute walk from Fremantle Train Station.

Gallery hire

Six exhibition spaces are available for hire to artists, arts organisations and communities.

For further information and to hire an exhibition space contact Richie Kuhaupt, Moores Building Exhibitions Manager on 9432 9898 or [email protected].

The Moores Building is managed by Fremantle Arts Centre.

Escape

Opening 6pm Fri 21 Aug
Runs Fri 21 – Sun 30 Aug

Escape is an exhibition of landscape paintings by emerging artist Ellie Biggs who provides a variety of nature scenes from across the state. From the rockscapes of the Kimberley to waterscapes of the Southwest, the works offer a blend of geographical science with art.

My Place

Opening 6pm Fri 4 Sep
Runs Fri 4 – Sun 20 Sep

My Place is an exhibition of six local female artists and their search for home within contemporary Australia. Through paint and drawing Theresa McKirdy, Erin Roberts, Michelle Crerie, Diane Parsons, Jade Lister-Buttle and Annabelle Brockman explore themes of identity, experience, memory, connection and belonging.

Øgg and Mothwoman

Opening 6pm Fri 25 Sep
Runs Fri 25 Sep – Sun 4 Oct

Øgg and Mothwoman is a collaborative exhibition by Nicholas Brian and Nyssa McAdie. It is the story of Øgg and Mothwoman, a playfully emotional narrative about hope, acceptance and the importance of friendship. Over large scale canvases painted with mixed media and aerosol, the narrative unfolds.