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In the latest ArtsHubbub we look at the ways in which giving is supported in the arts. We speak with a longtime Perth Festival volunteer, the CEO of philanthropy organisation Creative Partnerships Australia, and other guests about the importance of giving back to the arts.
Arab-Australian writers donate rare works to raise funds through an auction to support initiatives in Lebanon after the blasts in Beirut.
In our longest podcast so far we look at the barriers that stop many from participating in the art, especially disability and race.
Self-made businessman, John Schaeffer was arguably Australia’s greatest collector of Pre-Raphaelite art, his gifts to our state institutions leaving a legacy for generations.
Big gestures are being made around the world to get the studios humming but what how is the rest of the world re-starting studios and productions. This may well be a triumph of hope over common sense.
A national survey of over 23,000 respondents shows that 67% of audiences will return to arts venues once they believe the risk of COVID-19 transmission is minimal, although 11% won’t be back until risk of infection has completely abated.
More than 130 Ministers of Culture caught up in a global online meeting aimed at laying out recovery strategies for our post-COVID world.
Olivia Wolfe is as tough and as resourceful as anyone who has inhabited the fictional world of crime.
The Hon Paul Fletcher met with arts leaders today to discuss how to support the industry as COVID-19 closes cultural institutions and cancels performances nationwide.
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.
The ArtsHubbub – ArtsHub's monthly podcast takes a look inside Australian arts, and the minds of Australian artists. Each episode ArtsHub will unpack the ideas of artists and hear what’s shaped their practice.
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.
Using headset technology for the past decade, experimental media artist Jane Gauntlett shares her journey on fusing performance with technology to create n intimate experience about living with disability.
In 2018, the art fair Sydney Contemporary was the setting for a debate on ‘gender discounting’ and fair pair in the art market. Celebrating 20 years of ArtsHub, we look at how this conversation has progressed.
Arts access sector and disabilities-led conversations need wider sector commitment beyond ticking boxes to create genuine spaces at the table.
New conversations about paying for online events and how habits are changing raise ongoing questions for the arts.
There is clear evidence that the kinds of culture Australians have access to depends on their social backgrounds, new research from Western Sydney University reveals.
First published in 2015, it would seem we have not yet learnt to manage workloads and expectations – we're still burning out. Celebrating 20 years of ArtsHub, we look back at this conversation and how it has shaped our sector.
What does the future hold for us in living with COVID? In the final Wellness and Recovery Resource article Trisnasari Fraser looks at philosophies of the past – Buddhism, Stoicism and Existentialism – to find ways of coping with an uncertain future.
Feeling a little burnt-out? It's a natural response when hope is in short supply but according to Dr Jackie Bailey, now might be the moment to re-activate hope.
How are our programs to help the arts survive comparing with others introduced around the globe? Dr Jackie Bailey looks at international responses to the arts to discover what we could learn from them.
As international art freight has become more difficult in a COVID and climate concerned world, major local exhibitions are the new blockbusters – thinking long overdue.
Still struggling to be self-supporting after a decade, Australia’s Resale Royalties Scheme continues to be perceived as skewed and behoven to the whim of disclosure.
Reading for pleasure has been re-discovered by many during lockdown and children’s author Jane Godwin believes we should find ways to keep the habit to build a sense of empathy and hope in children.
More Opinions and Analysis
One of the many Australian perspectives that is an overdue addition to the #LoveOzYA bookshelf.
Garner contends there are four laws to live and lead by if you want to be your brilliant self.
Written by women from Indigenous, migrant and refugee backgrounds,
Sweatshop Women: Volume Two runs parallel to a shift we’re currently experiencing in Australia’s literary culture.
Ahmed’s account of the Christchurch massacre makes riveting reading.
Wood's The Weekend confronts prejudices about old age and shows there is much more ahead for the author and her characters.
In his latest novel, James Bradley asks what it is to be human by resurrecting Neanderthals in a collapsing world.
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