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What to expect at Miro 3D Art Festival

Miro3D is an art festival that aims to connect people to 3D models and artists through a mix of workshops, exhibitions, talks, film screenings, art exhibitions, exhibitions and events.

The inaugural Miro three-day art festival was held on November 6-8, 2017, and featured more than 60,000 people.

“We’re all looking forward to seeing people come together and experience the amazing art that Miro brings,” Art Gallery of Victoria Director of Events and Miro Events Matt Coker said.

“It’s a fantastic opportunity to bring people together and celebrate their passion for 3D art.”

The Miro event was held in conjunction with the Australian National Exhibition and the Sydney Museum of Modern Art.

There are two stages of the Miro festival, the first stage is for students, while the second stage is full-time participants.

The first Miro stage featured artists from across the country.

Artists at the first Mirelurk stage were:David Sheppard from the Australian artist and curator, Tae Kwon Ho from the Sydney-based sculptor, Tui Kwon, and a local sculptor called Tim Kukai.

There was also an artist from the Pacific Islands in the form of Jai Mihir, who has created sculptures for a number of museums.

“The artist and I have been talking about the theme of ‘art for the people’ and he was quite excited to get his work on display at Mirellurk,” Mirella said.

Artist and filmmaker David Sheppard and his son Jai Kwon Hon Wong created sculptures in the Pacific Island region.

The second stage of the festival featured a variety of international artists.

The main artists in this stage were the artist and filmmaker, David Sheppes son, Jai, and Tae.

There were a number in the artist-driven field, such as artist Jai Jai and the artist who created the Mirels Mireldoor.

The stage was also attended by a number artists who have been active in the Australian 3D community.

One such artist was John Sperling, who is a sculptor and model maker.

Another was Daniel Dallen, who recently made a sculpture called ‘Guns of the New World’.

In the Mires third stage, the art was brought into the community by the artist Tui, who invited the community to join him at the Mirks Mirelang.

“When you see people in Mireland you realise that there is so much more going on than what you think,” Tui said.

Tae said he was excited to be able to create a work for Mire 2D and 3D.

“I wanted to create something that people would be able and proud to share with their friends,” Tae said.

This was a big step for Tae and his work, as it was the first time he had done a 3D work.

“Tui and I worked together for several years before we started Mire 3D and now we are all very excited to see this happen,” Tai said.

There will be other artists on the MIRElurks 3D Stage in the coming weeks, as well as a special performance by local artist John Sargent.

“To have the artists who make up this scene come together at MIR2D to celebrate this, it’s really amazing,” Miro2D Director of Art and Mirello Jain said.

Topics:arts-and-entertainment,art-industry,art,culture-and -perth-6000,vic,sydney-2000