Dreaming of taking your time in Parnell during this endless summer? Experience wide open spaces, small boutique and personal shopping experiences, easy parking and zero ‘energy clutter’—whether that be the hustle and bustle of a mall you hope to avoid, or a hectic hospitality spot that...

Located at the Wintergarden Cafe, Muchukunda's Tail 'Change of Heart' is inspired by the phrase "a change of heart makes an ocean of difference". Muchukunda Das is committed to generating inspiration and self-reflection. By using bold lines and universally recognisable symbols in different ways, he tries to...

Unfortunately, 'Vibrant' has been removed from its location at Gladstone Park due to sustained tagging. It has been repaired and relocated to the Corner of Tamaki Drive and Solent Street, near Teal Park and Ports of Auckland.This 'Vibrant' tail is located at Gladstone Park on...

Jeff Thomson has taken the bold choice of creating his own tail from corrugated iron to be displayed at Fraser Park, Jeff is rather like a modern day Abel Tasman or Captain Cook—he sails freely into unknown seas, making important discoveries en route. "Simply by working...

Detailed with gold, Sofia Minson's 'Sirius Dreaming' shines bright in the Heard Park sunshine for all our Parnell community to admire.  The tail is inspired by the ideas of entering a new paradigm in which we are awakening to the messages of the earth, the ancient gods,...

Located in Faraday Street, Sarah Kolver's tail is inspired by Matariki—a star cluster which appears in the night sky during mid-winter.  According to Maramataka (the Māori lunar calendar) the appearance of Matariki brings the old lunar year to a close. For Māori, Matariki heralds a time...

Anna Leyland is a contemporary New Zealand artist and the creator of “Sentient Beings of the Sea” tail located at the Holy Trinity Cathedral.  Combining pattern making and symbolism, Anna's works invoke conversations relating to the celebration of diversity and multiculturalism within Aotearoa—a hallmark of New...

Situated outside King Living, 'A Fragile Tale to Tell' is inspired by the Japanese art of kintsugi,  embracing flaws and imperfections to make the broken stronger and more beautiful.  Kintsugi is the art of putting broken pottery pieces back together with gold. You can see this...