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Coordinates: 37°33′38″S 143°51′30″E / 37.5605°S 143.8583°E / -37.5605; 143.8583 Art Gallery of Ballarat Established 1884 Location 40 Lydiard Street North. Ballarat, Australia Type Art gallery Website http://www.artgalleryofballarat.com.au/ Art Gallery of Ballarat is the oldest and largest regional art gallery in Australia. Established in 1884 as the Ballarat Fine Art Gallery by the citizens of Ballarat both the building and part of its collection is listed on the Victorian Heritage Register[1] and by the National Trust of Victoria. The gallery is notable as the home, since 1895, of the original Eureka Flag and houses major collections covering the history of Australian art from the early colonial period to the present day.[2] For the first five years of the Gallery's life, the Association rented the large Supper Room of the Ballarat Academy of Music, now Her Majesty's Theatre,[3], which was made available by Sir William Clarke, 1st Baronet. The Association then worked to secure land on the site of the Government Camp and to raise funds for a permanent home for its collection. Much of the energy and the money came from prominent Ballarat citizen, James Oddie. The current building is the oldest purpose built art gallery building in Australia.[4] Designed by Tappin, Gilbert and Dennehy in the Renaissance Revival architecture style as a bluestone brick and render facade and stone stairway, the foundation stone was laid in 1887 to commemorate Queen Victoria's Golden Jubilee[5]. The Gallery is a not-for-profit company limited by guarantee, of which the City of Ballarat is the sole shareholder. It is administered by a Board of Directors. Gordon Morrison has been Director of the Gallery since 2004. The Gallery is supported by the Art Gallery of Ballarat Foundation [6], which raises funds and receives donations on behalf of the Gallery and by the Ballarat Fine Art Gallery Association, an independent incorporated association which established the Gallery in 1884 and gave it to Ballaarat City Council in 1972. Membership of the Association is open to members of the public and brings with it a range of benefits, including discounts at the Gallery Shop and cafe and invitations to exhibition openings. Contents 1 Redevelopment and Restoration 2 Collection 3 Notes 4 External links Redevelopment and Restoration Art Gallery of Ballarat Lydiard Street facade in 2007 before restoration Modern extension fronting Camp Street A 2001 public appeal raised $2 million for expansion of the gallery. The $7 million extension by H Troon and designed by Peddle Thorp was finally completed in 2001 to accommodate the expanding collection of contemporary works, temporary exhibits and gallery functions.[7] In addition cast iron street gazebos based on the original were reconstructed and reinstated. Entry to the Gallery is free, with entry fees applying only to selected special exhibitions. A $1.85 million exterior restoration project began in 2009[8] and completed in 2010 which resulted in the reversal of unsympathetic 1950s renovations including paint being removed from the facade and reopening of the windows. Collection Gallery interior in 2007 The collection includes works from: Fred Williams, Sidney Nolan, Clarice Beckett, Arthur Boyd, Rupert Bunny, William Dobell, Russell Drysdale, Rick Amor, Heinrich Bűrkel, Louis Buvelot, William Barak, Charles Conder, Thomas Flintoff, S T Gill John Glover, Joy Hester, Hans Heysen, Nora Heysen, Norman Lindsay, Howard Arkley, E. Phillips Fox, Robert Jacks, George Johnson, Frederick McCubbin, Tom Roberts, Arthur Streeton, William Barak, George Bell, William Henry Bartlett (1858-1932), Charles Blackman, Merric Boyd, Arthur Boyd, John Brack, Charles Conder, Nicholas Chevalier, David Davies (artist), Janet Dawson, Robert Hawker Dowling and Eugene von Guerard. Notes ^ "Ballarat Fine Art Gallery, Victorian Heritage Register (VHR) Number H0680, Heritage Overlay HO76". Victorian Heritage Database. Heritage Victoria. http://vhd.heritage.vic.gov.au/vhd/heritagevic#detail_places;75. Retrieved 2011-03-27.  ^ Art Gallery of Ballarat Collection ^ Her Majesty's Theatre ^ "Visual Arts". Ballarat History. http://www.ballarathistory.org/artsgall.html. Retrieved 2007-05-28.  ^ http://vhd.heritage.vic.gov.au/#detail_places;75 ^ Art Gallery of Ballarat Foundation ^ Peddle Thorp Melbourne ^ http://www.thecourier.com.au/news/opinion/editorial/general/ballarat-gallery-restoration-work-worth-rejoicing-over/1531459.aspx External links Art Gallery of Ballarat website