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Rising to prominence in the 1980s, South Australian painter Annette Bezor added much to the feminist conversation in contemporary art.
1.8 million people experienced the work made by South Australia’s small to medium arts sector in 2018, according to a landmark new report from the Arts Industry Council of South Australia.
From Ned Kelly to Miss Fisher, via Helen Reddy, Bangarra, The Invisible Man and The Dry there's a lot to look out for on the big screen.
Want optimism? Crowd pleaser H is for Happiness is into Berlin, along with three really modest shorts.
The US-based arts company is looking to bring its immersive art sites to the world and has been in talks with Australian artists and arts organisations.
Channel Manager Tanya Orman invites all Australians to enjoy the Indigenous broadcaster's distinctive programming on this fraught national day.
Rescued from solitude, Australian screen composers and songwriters cross pollinate like crazy in Los Angeles hothouse.
From the Melbourne Women in Film Festival, to protest art in Hong Kong, and survey exhibitions by George Gittoes, Carolyn Eskdale and Agathe Gothe-Snape, it is a big week of arts news.
Whether you're a curator, a visual artist, theatre performer, writer or festival director, 2020 has a conference or professional development opportunity for you.
Other winners on the night included the Belvoir/Co-Curious co-production Counting and Cracking, STC’s The Beauty Queen of Leenane, and Apocalypse Theatre Company's Angels in America.
Australia’s YA writing community was devastated to learn of the death of the young writer.
2019 was an audience-friendly year for the screen sector. How did they respond?
Winner of Peter Porter Poetry Prize announced, Dr Gene Sherman receives honorary degree from NSW, Wheeler Centre Hot Desk Fellowships return, plus more.
With the loss of James Mollison a giant of Australian visual arts has fallen, leaving a legacy that included controversy, passion and the keeper of our national collection.
Is there money in a racing helmet that looks like this? Both Go! and the Kelly Gang need a boost.
Maybe Netflix just thinks the coffee is good in Paris, or maybe it is surrendering to determined regulation, and being nice about it.
After eight years at Griffin, Lee Lewis is moving on to a new role at Queensland Theatre. She reflects on the challenges, triumphs and falling in love with plays.
The numbers never lie. Here is The Ginnane File, the definitive annual survey of the real performance of Australian films internationally.
From independent productions to the touring commercial juggernauts, here are some musical dates for your diary in the months to come.
Fame, fortune and your pick of the best projects – or over-exposure, exploitation and unhappiness? What happens when you win an Academy Award?
Jane Harrison’s ‘new’ play was left sitting in a drawer for six years following a rehearsed reading, with promises to stage it failing to eventuate until now. She tells us how she coped.
The recent reimagining of two iconic murals painted in Melbourne in the 1980s and eventually defaced, signifies the importance of their messages both then and now.
Australian composers need to approach their work strategically in order to extend the shelf-live of each new piece of music they write, argues Cameron Lam.
Lynette Wallworth delivers a pungent speech confronting the Davos World Economic Forum with our experience of a land on fire.
Who's hot in 2020? We asked eight curators to name the visual artists who are on their radar for the year ahead.
With the Arts disappearing as a Federal Government department title, David Pledger looks around the world to see how other nations value their culture and finds some lessons for Australia.
A group of writers calling themselves Writing for the Environment – organised by Alys Jackson, Leah Kaminsky and Gretchen Miller – have penned an open letter to the media demanding they cease supporting climate denialism.
Smart policy, cultural pride and an Asian language puts Korean cinema at the heart of change. Here's an excellent potted history.
More Opinions and Analysis
A gentle allegory for the notion that the good life goes on – for the privileged, at least.
From Shakespeare to a red dress, this Ned Kelly is a wonderful reworking of a grand narrative, if a bit mumbly, according to Chris Boyd.
Ballet Theatre Queensland presents a double bill that juxtaposes precision and humour.
A quartet of original works explores bodily autonomy with mature, innovative performances.
A local gym comes alive with video installations exploring the body, discipline, endurance and community.
Mona Foma and Terrapin deliver a bountiful, barmy show on a beautiful, balmy evening.
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