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Showing all news in Opinions & Analysis
Who's hot in 2020? We asked eight curators to name the visual artists who are on their radar for the year ahead.
Opinions & Analysis
With the Arts disappearing as a Federal Government department title, David Pledger looks around the world to see how other nations value their culture and finds some lessons for Australia.
A group of writers calling themselves Writing for the Environment – organised by Alys Jackson, Leah Kaminsky and Gretchen Miller – have penned an open letter to the media demanding they cease supporting climate denialism.
From the 2020 ISPA Congress in New York City, Circa's Yaron Lifschitz discusses the urgency of empathy and art as a force for good.
Spoken word artist Miles Merrill and teacher Narcisa Nozica know how to stand up in front of a crowd. In their new book, Slam Your Poetry, they look at how to present yourself with true stage presence.
While Australia fights to save its cultural assets after bushfires, the USA threatens to destroy cultural sites across Iran.
The Government was quick to dismiss the value of the arts in December, rolling it into a new super department, but overwhelmingly artists and performers have stepped up with fire relief.
With the release of new guidelines for ethics for artists at the Queensland Art Gallery and Gallery of Modern Art, Richard Moore believes this has the potential to censor artists, as much as their art.
A decade in, the Resale Royalty Scheme faces a review to ascertain whether it is on track, and indeed doing enough for visual artists.
Artists are tired of the constant ask to donate their work, under the guise it bolsters their careers. Gallerist Michael Reid looks at the pitfalls of donations and how to do it without damaging artists.
Our language tells us a lot about who we are: our embrace of trends, our professional priorities and where we place value. So what did 2019 say?
Sustaining a creative career is difficult for mothers, but as Dr Jackie Bailey argues there is a growing awareness of the need to better support women with children in the creative industries.
Artists have helped revitalise urban spaces but in the UK real estate developments are using art as a tool of gentrification. One arts project satirised the skyrocketing prices that drive artists out of the very areas they are making more valuable.
Has the internet damaged arts criticism beyond repair? In her new Platform Paper, Alison Croggon argues that the web has oversimplified cultural discussion and chased clicks over critiques.
Far from political correctness being the arch enemy of comedy, comedian and beloved rabblerouser Tim Ferguson believes that neither could exist without the other.
Despite living in an age of uncertainty, Australia Council CEO, Adrian Collette is convinced that there is reason to be hopeful. His keynote address from Artstate Tamworth explains why.
Taking on sexual harassment means acknowledging that arts organisations inherently work with power and this should be managed, according to NAVA's Esther Anatolitis.
In a world of political polarisation, environmental emergency and inequality, can museums become centres that improve mental health? Tony Butler believes they can.
Addressing the climate emergency and improving relationships with Indigenous Australians and Pacific Islanders means building people-to-people exchange, according to our new British High Commissioner.
When actor Neil Pigot found himself diagnosed with depression he denied the diagnosis and tried to go on. With that ‘regrettable decision’ he prolonged his recovery and made it harder to find a way out.
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