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2018 was big: big blockbusters, big lobbying, big cock-ups and big shifts at the top end for the visual arts.
ArtsHub takes a look back at the most popular reads for people who are taking the first steps in their art careers, including those currently studying or about to embark on tertiary education.
From surviving & thriving as an introvert in the arts, to tips on beating perfectionism and building a strong social media presence, here are ArtsHub's most popular career articles of 2018.
The Australia Council has revealed details of Angelica Mesiti’s project ASSEMBLY, to be presented at the 2019 Venice Biennale.
Three exhibitions in London: Oceania, the new Islamic display at the British Museum, and the Turner Prize.
In her 2018 Philip Parsons Memorial Lecture, playwright Alana Valentine speaks about the power of the collective experience and those rare moments when a work of art becomes a conduit for spontaneous community expression.
Opinions & Analysis
With any new idea, creative direction, or career path, there are common blocks that stand in our way. Madeleine Dore shares tips on overcoming procrastination, self-doubt and distraction to get started.
Independent producers from Brisbane, Perth and Melbourne offer advice for those who are just starting out in the game.
No new building, more digital content, a Mitzevich collection rehang and a year of blockbusters; all part of the vision to turn the National Gallery around for 21st century engagement.
The British street artist has joined a tradition of visual artists, including Marcel Duchamp and Francis Picabia, whose work critiques the very art world of which they were part.
In retelling the long and often bitter campaign for gay law reform in Tasmania, the new production ‘The Campaign’ not only preserves history, it helps ensure its survival.
It's easy to talk about breaking glass ceilings and taking risks, but the National Gallery's Assistant Director Alison Wright shows us how it's done.
From a new art market platform to a commission to mark the national apology to Child Sexual Abuse, ArtsHub recaps the week's arts news.
William Kentridge shared wisdoms of life in the studio – including embracing stupidity, bastardry and saying no – during his recent visit to Sydney for his AGNSW exhibition.
A new program led by the British Council pairs Australian and British arts colleagues from minority and First Nations backgrounds to affect future decision making.
The impostor phenomenon breeds from a mix of genuine personal doubt over work abilities and the collective experience of a toxic work culture.
Does alcohol lubricate our creativity or stifle our best work? Creatives weigh in on how sober stints have impacted their creative process and offer advice for rethinking your relationship with alcohol.
Curated by Kentridge himself, this is a great celebration of creative engagement and its capacity to dovetail into every aspect of life.
Anger across the sector as NSW Premier orders the Sydney Opera House to be used for horse racing advertisement – protested last night as lights turned on.
Screenwriter, script advisor and educator Kathryn Burnett schools you up on nailing your script.
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