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Showing all news in Reviews
From a Kenyan schoolyard, to making art on Berlin's streets, to Newcastle's sea pools, this exhibition reminds us that everything is a two-way street, and memory is strident but malleable.
A lightness of touch from Between The Buildings does great justice to playwright John Cariani’s vision.
Swiss dancer Nicole Morel delivers tactile engagement with Andrew Hustwaite’s installation.
An amusing family drama by Andrew Bovell that shows the cracks in picture-perfect Australian suburbia.
The visceral harmonies of jazz and drone metal come together in true fusion.
The double bill dovetails nicely in a delightful evocation of the heyday of the radio play.
The Irresistible is a stylish sci-fi thriller that has you on the edge of your seat.
The Museum of Old and New Art’s new $27 million extension features artworks by Alfredo Jaar, Ai Weiwei and others, while elsewhere, Simon Denny plays games with data mining.
It’s easy to let the trajectory of the aural-optical assault wash over you, but blink and you’ll miss it all.
A showcase of the extraordinary athleticism of Bangarra's dancers and a celebration of their rich history in this land.
Featuring works by a range of artists, A Forest is like a giant crumbling 21st century haunted house for adults.
A night of jazz brought intimacy and excitement to the museum space.
A night of jazz that says ‘jack of all trades, master of …’.
No one should like what they see in this shocking documentary portrait of racism in Australian sport, says Sarah Ward.
The present day-with-a-twist anthology series is best when it avoids easy moralising and keeps us in a spin.
Hemsworth and Thompson are a good double act but not enough to save this sci fi comedy reboot.
Artist and curator Gary Carsley presents a political and aesthetic mash up of two of the great historical moments, but is it too much of a stretch?
The well-loved comedian’s wit and charm is sharper than ever.
Arthur Jafa’s video work explores police brutality and the contradictions of America today.
The power of juxtaposition adds weight to an already potent exhibition at the Tasmanian Museum and Gallery.
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