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Showing all news in Reviews
The temporal landscape on which this work is presented is a shifting one, one that speaks not only of the past and the future, but also of the here and now.
Fine playing from a veteran HIP ensemble led by the exuberant British queen of the Baroque violin.
Sansom’s continued fascination with pushing the boundaries of gender norms have their roots in some of his earliest work.
Beyond the brand, beyond the dots – we review GOMA’s Yayoi Kusama exhibition and dig deep into the factors that have shaped her 70-year career.
The first of his Dark States series is Heroin Town, in which Louis visits Huntington, West Virginia, a place where statistics state one in four people are addicted to opiates.
In its second edition, and with a $17.54M boost from BHP, we take a look at Tarnanthi and its legacy role.
Does the exhibition live up to the legend? We walk through QAGOMA’s Richter show – the largest in the southern hemisphere.
Pung successfully embarks on an insightful interrogation of the themes that pervade Marsden's work.
A moving and respectful account of a problematic work.
A survey long overdue. Sitting between sculpture and painting, Mais’ constructions appeal to minimalists and mathematicians alike with their very personal – and organic – approach to abstraction.
This extensive exhibition is not only a tribute to the importance that the House of Dior has had on international fashion but a reflection of its value as art.
In the tradition of The Handmaid’s Tale, Margaret Atwood delivers another disturbing but seductive dystopia.
Jacinda Woodhead’s first edition as Editor of Overland continues the journal’s tradition of intelligent provocation.
This intimate gem of a work returns us to the primal rewards of masterful storytelling.
It's a statement we've all heard; Tino Sehgal gives us his spin on the topic but are audiences getting into the contemporary jive?
A movingly astute and distinctively emotive film on the vagaries of love.
The technically proficient film adaptation of the popular novel falls short of the touching end result expected.
A spoon full of sugar helps Disney’s twee take on its own history go down, but the confection remains easily consumed.
A movie about surfer Wayne Lynch's commitment to live his life on his own terms despite his professional milestones.
In 1959, the movies came to Melbourne, all big-name stars and big-screen glamour.
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