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WynScreen lights up Wynyard Walk in new public art space

photo of Wynscreen
Wynscreen - a brand new public art space in Sydney

WynScreen combines artistic innovation, cultural significance and audience immersion in a brand new public art space within Sydney’s Wynyard Walk. 

The unique 23 metre long and 3 metre high LED screen will be experienced by around 30,000 people each day and features stunning visual experiences by local artists, animators, designers and choreographers.  

The project is a first for Transport for NSW, creating a distinctive and exciting meeting place within our public transport system. 

As well as providing a modern platform to explore and illustrate our Indigenous history, multicultural identity, and creative imaginations through a new media experience. 

The unique and captivating screen is set to showcase the talents of Australian artists such as Gary Deirmendjian, doeanddoe in collaboration with Michele Morcos, Robyn Backen with Ian Hobbs, James Price and Ross Gibson, Sue Healey and Lycette Bros. 

The Wynyard Walk is a world class pedestrian link between Wynyard Station and the growing Barangaroo precinct.

Minister for Transport and Infrastructure, Andrew Constance explained that the recently completed Wynyard Walk project marked another step towards creating a better connected city for all that live, work and visit Sydney.

“Wynyard Walk with the new Clarence Street entry and exit point is now the safest and most convenient way to walk to Barangaroo and access public transport in this part of the City,” Minister Constance said. 

It is anticipated that WynScreen will be eagerly embraced by commuters, visitors and art lovers across the city. 

WynScreen is located on the mezzanine level of Clarence Street entrance to Wynyard Station and Wynyard Walk. You can keep updated with new works showcased on the screen by following the hashtag #wynscreen on social media. 

For more information on WynScreen and the artists visit

For more information on the Wynyard Walk project, visit


Last updated: 9 December 2016