The Veneration exhibition was a series of  interrelated video works shown in a circular structure. There were 14 video works in the exhibition.
At the entrance to circular structure on a large screen featured Veneration 1 of 14 titled “… the morning” showing the Australian War Memorial. This visual exhibit is a single repeating channel showing a 34.54-minute video of dawn Anzac Parade and the Australian War Memorial in Canberra. This visual element was inspired by the Ode of Remembrance, which is read aloud towards the end of the daily Last Post Ceremony (LPC) as well as on Anzac Day and Remembrance Day. The Ode comes from poem For the Fallen, by the English poet and writer Laurence Binyon that was published in London in The Winnowing Fan: Poems of the Great War in 1914. The verse, which became the League Ode, was already used in association with commemoration services in Australia in 1921: "They shall grow not old, as we that are left grow old; Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn. At the going down of the sun and in the morning We will remember them."
 Eight screens in the circular structure featured the video Veneration 2 of 14 titled “Processional Way". In my mind, this devotional performance is a processional performance journey along Anzac Parade Canberra to lay a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in the Hall of Memory to the beautiful dead, defining what it is be an Australian. By doing this repetitive meditative prayer-like practice I felt closer to the true nature of Anzac sacrifice and its personal meaning.
At the head of the circle is a single screen that shows 12 months of AWM Last Post ceremonies. It showed the Australian War Memorial’s (AWM) full-time, continuous devotional activity to the Anzacs that have died through the daily Last Post Ceremony (LPC)