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Showing all Visual Arts news in Reviews
This exhibition questions how we use collective cliches to construct narratives, but is it the best route to truth?
Opera Australia has premiered its first new work in nearly a decade, and it’s quintessentially Australian, both in subject and tone, but does it capture the spirit of artist Brett Whiteley?
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.
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.
This exhibition, currently showing at the Ian Potter Gallery, is testament to an artist that continues to resist the ready categorisation of his work.
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.
A soft touch lands a cohesive exhibition with a strong message at the hands of Mami Kataoka.
An erudite exhibition takes a look at the work of contemporary Australian Muslim artists.
Sculpture by the Sea, Cottesloe has ramped up public access with tailored school tours, Auslan- interpreted, Tactile Tours and Beach Access Day for sculpture lovers with limited mobility.
How divided is our world? ArtsHub takes a look at the Adelaide Biennial of Australian Art and asks whether the model matches the thesis.
Del Kathryn Barton explores powerful female sexuality but reproduces the male gaze.
The temporal landscape on which this work is presented is a shifting one, one that speaks not only of the past and the future, but also of the here and now.
Beyond the brand, beyond the dots – we review GOMA’s Yayoi Kusama exhibition and dig deep into the factors that have shaped her 70-year career.
In its second edition, and with a $17.54M boost from BHP, we take a look at Tarnanthi and its legacy role.
Does the exhibition live up to the legend? We walk through QAGOMA’s Richter show – the largest in the southern hemisphere.
A survey long overdue. Sitting between sculpture and painting, Mais’ constructions appeal to minimalists and mathematicians alike with their very personal – and organic – approach to abstraction.
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