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In the second episode of our monthly podcast we speak about politics in art and the importance of reaching an audience both physically and online.
Episode 2 of the ArtsHubbub tackles political activism in the arts with an interview with Badiucao plus we attended a climate action rally to understand how artists can create political change.
The organisers of Art Basel Hong Kong have cancelled the 2020 edition of the art fair, facing no other option.
41 artists have taken to the streets with a guerrilla poster campaign that encourages people not to accept the government's 'business as usual' approach to climate change.
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.
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.
As visual artists it is vital to stay in touch with the global zeitgeist and there is no better way than doing that than viewing biennales and majors exhibitions. Here's our 2020 must see list.
2019 was big: big on political unrest, big on international imports, big on empathy and wellness, but mostly, big on celebrating women in the visual arts.
The City of Sydney has announced a new 9km harbour walk that draws attention to First Nations stories along the city’s famous shoreline.
Commissioned by think tank A New Approach, the report adds to the growing evidence that arts and culture has major benefits for quality of life.
In another ethical win for the NGA, three Indian sculptures have been repatriated on the basis of fresh evidence in the ongoing Kapoor case.
Are our arts spaces inclusive of mums? A new manifesto developed out of the lived experience of mothers working in the arts has a number of demands for the sector.
The NGA has announced its acquisition of Patricia Piccinini's Skywhale alongside a new commission, Skywhalepapa, to be unveiled in March 2020.
A new pairing of Australian innovation and museum sector know-how is set to have a global impact.
An artist known for challenging power structures and conformity, Marcus Fusinato pairs up with curator Alexie Glass-Kantor to represent Australia at Venice in 2021.
The new Countess Report shows that independent sectors lead the visual arts in gender equality, while state institutions fall behind.
Writing messages to those we care for fosters a sense of relationship, connection and well-being through literacy, creates meaning and memory, and triggers the release of dopamine in the brain.
Recent travel restrictions have forced festivals and arts organisations to change or postpone upcoming programming.
The National Gallery of Australia has rehung its early Australian galleries, drawing on a broad curatorium to recontextualise our art history – and it’s not alone in the trend.
Fame, fortune and your pick of the best projects – or over-exposure, exploitation and unhappiness? What happens when you win an Academy Award?
As bushfires become the new abnormal, Stephanie Eslake looks how musicians, comedians and other performing artists are re-thinking their tours, organising benefits and changing how they create.
Board games provide a valuable opportunity for socialising in our digitally isolated age.
As a literary journalist and critic, Thuy On was surprised to find she was inspired to write a book of poetry inspired by one of the more difficult periods of her life.
With their Paying the Artist policy, Ireland has a new groundbreaking approach that Australia could learn from, according to Esther Anatolitis.
Artist Andrew Bairn tells hist story of knocking on the doors of the artistic establishment based on an extract from We Are Here: Stories of Home, Place & Belonging, which featured stories from people who've experienced homelessness.
University of Sydney’s David Larkin asks, is Beethoven at risk of overexposure?
Danish/Icelandic artist Olafur Eliasson offers views on climate action, self-confidence in criticism, the eroding value of culture, and why artists need to act.
Who's hot in 2020? We asked eight curators to name the visual artists who are on their radar for the year ahead.
More Opinions and Analysis
Paula Dredge provides bold new insights into the work of this iconic Australian artist.
The third thriller in the Caleb Zelic series portrays Caleb’s deafness skilfully but relies too much on its predecessors.
Jeff Sparrow’s concise, incisive analysis of the rise of fascism is the wake-up call we all need.
The brutalities of an immoral system and the power of a mother’s love are brought into harrowing relief in this heartfelt memoir.
Karen Hitchcock’s insights into the healthcare system are refreshingly pragmatic, both compassionate and dispassionate.
Melbourne-based memoirist Emily Clements delivers a complex examination of female autonomy and desire.
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