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Showing all news in Reviews
In the early 1980s, a then unknown virus, later identified as the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), began to infect people and cause their immune systems to fail.
Was it the First Nations biennale we needed? We take a look at how this exhibition forces viewers to navigate our contemporary world in unexpected ways, with the pummel of yesteryear politics.
A great spy story from a master of the craft.
This is a brave exhibition on many levels. It feels like a slow dance between veiled narratives and the raw and revealed – a chance to navigate the monsters of our contemporary stages, and if lucky, find empathy through the journey.
Writer/director Miranda Nation swims through the choppy waters of gender with this psychological thriller.
Goldsworthy has captured the mores of the postwar period to perfection.
Displaced: A Rural Life is an eclectic mixture of personal reminiscence, poetry, and advocacy dressed as opinion.
Subhash Jaireth deserves a place alongside other great essayists.
Noske’s debut is a fine example of modern Australian Gothic storytelling.
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.
Sean O’Beirne’s short story collection shows that Australian voices can be dangerous, refreshing, and funny.
Evans’s third novel is a magical exploration of friendship between trans teens.
A deliciously camp version of the Noël Coward play, direct to Australian screens from the London stage.
A gentle allegory for the notion that the good life goes on – for the privileged, at least.
Andy Manley’s nearly wordless performance captivates young audiences, making the most of their powerful imaginations.
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