Free, booking required.


Sat 26 Mar
4:00 pm – 6:00 pm


Wyndham Cultural Centre
177 Watton Street, Werribee VIC, Australia


Accessible bathroom Wheelchair Access

Wunder Gym, No Shit. Photograph, Samara Clifford

Wunder Gym x Wyndham City ‘NO SHIT’ PANEL Past Event

Presented by Annette Wagner

The ‘No Shit’ community creative program commenced on Monday 29th November 2021 and this Q&A Panel Event launches the publication ‘No Shit’, featuring Fatima Measham and Dr. Cameron Bishop, hosted by Annette Wagner.

Wagner’s Wunder Gym has partnered with Wyndham City to present ‘No Shit!’, a creative development program nurturing thirty, early career, creatives.  Program participants will be responding to writer Fatima Measham’s essay ‘No Shit’ and mentored by artist, writer and Deakin University’s Public Art Commission ‘Treatment’ co-curator Dr. Cameron Bishop. The ‘No Shit!’ Wunder Gym program comprises three main elements: a mentored creative response to a provocation; responses showcased in a publication; and launch of the publication.

The creatives are mentored via participant only events throughout the program, resulting in a 40-page publication. The publication will feature Measham’s essay, the creative’s responses documented and detailed, and a co-authored essay by Bishop and Wagner. This panel event invites attendees to hear from Measham and Bishop about their work.


Fatima Measham

Fatima Measham is a writer and speaker living west of the Werribee River (Wirribi Yaluk) on Wadawurrung Country. Her work has appeared in Meanjin, The Guardian, The Big Issue, SBS Voices, Right Now and America, among other places. Wunder Gym and Wyndham has confirmed commissioning Fatima’s essay to act as provocation to the Wunder Gym participants and for inclusion in the ‘No Shit!’ publication.

Dr. Cameron Bishop

Dr. Cameron Bishop is a Melbourne based artist, writer and curator. His work with the Public Art Commission collaborator Dr. David Cross at Deakin University, established “Treatment: Flightlines” (2017), a public art project involving 10 artists, 10 buses and a 10,000 hectare sewage treatment facility – Melbourne Water’s Western Treatment Plant. Over two days in late April 2017 thousands of people participated in this unique event that uses contemporary art to uncover the unique cultures, textures, aromas and technologies of this 130 year old facility. ‘Treatment’, curated by the Public Art Commission is set to return in 2023.