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Although the biennial Melbourne Art Fair, due to open in June this year, has been put on hold because of the coronavirus outbreak, a taste of what is to come now has a virtual iteration.
Ella Holcombe’s The House on the Mountain is a great empathy tool, for children and adults, in explaining the complex emotional feelings of victims of bushfire.
A car accident on a sunny day in remote Western Australia has lifelong repercussions.
Set in 1950s Australia around the Maralinga A-bomb tests, this satirical thriller from Peter Duncan is entertaining but takes a while to find its feet.
Ponder Warwick Thornton's six-part slow TV series on the biggest screen you can find, says Chris Boyd.
In a first, Head On Photo Festival went online this year, delivering over 100 virtual exhibitions. So what might that look like as a virtual festival?
You will emerge with a deeper understanding not only of words but of the subtle biases of language.
Writer Ariel Gore asks an important question: Is there a gender bias in the positive psychology movement?
In these times of compulsory virus lock-down, performing arts companies across the globe have hit the airways and social media.
Vicky Jones and Phoebe Waller-Bridge's mysterious rom-com explores fantasies of reinvention and escape.
A small-L liberal, Turnbull was unable to handle the right wing of his party.
A lyrical and fiery collection of poetry and prose by Australia’s leading First Nations writers.
Marking Time presents a multifaceted digital exhibition that explores a diverse range of Indigenous artworks from the NGV collection.
Australian writer-creator Tony McNamara delivers a bingeable historical farce that will delight fans of 'The Favourite'.
Read this the book if you really want to understand Donald Trump.
This recording conveys the sumptuous detail and stunning power of the live production.
Erin Hortle's debut novel offers a unique and moving account of the body and the natural world.
Chemist and author Kathryn Harkup turns her microscope toward the grisly and gruesome of Shakespeare’s plays.
A thought-provoking and fascinating experience on many levels.
A richly social film that doesn't lose sight of the darkness beneath a friendship.
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