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David Creed is a Melbourne based artist who has worked in a variety of media including video, performance, painting, installation and sculpture. He frequently collaborates with others.

He has exhibited at Melbourne Fringe Festival, 2020, QUT Art Museum, Brisbane, 2019, KickArts Contemporary Arts, Cairns, 2017, ARTBAR at Museum of Contemporary Art, Sydney, 2016, The Walls, Gold Coast, 2014, Sydney Contemporary Art Fair, 2013 and Griffith University Art Gallery, 2013. He has undertaken residencies at Fjuk Arts Centre, Husavik, Iceland, 2015, Development AIR, Auckland, New Zealand, 2013, Fish Lane Studios, Brisbane, 2013 and Bundaberg Regional Art Gallery, Bundaberg, 2008.

Since 2016 he has run an online video fashion blog called The DC Style Fylez. It is hosted by ‘DC’, an approachable agony aunt who solves viewer fashion dilemmas.  Videos are regularly uploaded to YouTube and a dedicated website HERE. The DC Style Fylez has been exhibited in art galleries as video installations alongside performances such as styling booths and runway shows. In 2020, ‘DC Style Fylez: House of Fashion’, a live performance and live-stream won the Best in Category of Visual Art and Film at Melbourne Fringe Festival.

Together with Angela Rossitto he runs The Wandering Room artist run initiative which they started with Sarah Werkmeister in 2008. Rather than occupying a single fixed site, The Wandering Room exists as a concept that has roamed nomadically, occupying temporary spaces in a variety of gallery and offsite locations. Click HERE for The Wandering Room web page.

David/David is a collaborative practice he shares with fellow artist, David Spooner. They both have the same name of 'David'. Since 2009, they have collaborated on projects that often involve physical and mental endurance challenges. They capture their shared experiences through drawings, paintings, writing and video and present them alongside each other as art objects.

David acknowledges his art practice takes place on the stolen lands of the Woi Wurrung people of the Wurundjeri and that sovereignty was never ceded.

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