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Showing all news in Reviews
An all-too-realistic thriller with a protagonist who, while not likeable, is attractive and compelling.
This is one of the best murder thrillers to hit the bookshops in a long time.
Stan is drip-feeding episodes of this addictive lit-world rom-com, and that's Mel Campbell's only quibble.
It’s easy to let the trajectory of the aural-optical assault wash over you, but blink and you’ll miss it all.
Jo Thornely details the history and practices of ten cults, with particular emphasis on their leaders.
Three exhibitions in London: Oceania, the new Islamic display at the British Museum, and the Turner Prize.
Curated by Kentridge himself, this is a great celebration of creative engagement and its capacity to dovetail into every aspect of life.
The National Gallery of Australia had one of the largest acquisition budgets in the world in the 70s. A new exhibition forces us to question the value of the arts today.
This exhibition shows that Ledger was so much more than an actor; he was an inspiration to anyone with a creative inclination to experiment – to just do it.
Hannaford excels as Carole King. She’s energised, mournful, ecstatic, introverted, forgiving and gutsy.
Elbow Room's Prehistoric is a stand-out piece of theatre.
MTC’s revival brings a robust render to the narrative of unavoidable corruption in a money-made society.
Two esteemed Australian musician colleagues collaborate in a unique project.
Victorian Opera has gone where other Australian companies fear to tread, and emerged all the better for it.
Daniel Buren uses steroid-sized children's building blocks to speak about our relationship with the world.
This exhibition communicates a sense of otherness that is very ugly and brutal, but sadly the experience of many Australian Muslim artists.
We can't ever go back, but some journeys require walking the same path again.
This exhibition, currently showing at the Ian Potter Gallery, is testament to an artist that continues to resist the ready categorisation of his work.
Italian Maestro Riccardo Muti conducts the exceptional Australian World Orchestra at the Sydney Opera House for the opening of their 2018 concert season.
This is more than a brand blockbuster with the draw of big bling; it's a story about the emancipation of women, of history, of people - a mapping of the 20th century zeitgeist.
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