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OzAsia Festival receives SA Tourism award, Sydney Modern Project kicks off with groundbreaking ceremony, major Louise Weaver exhibition unveiled, plus more arts news.
With a book that proves ‘telling the truth still matters’, Goorie writer Melissa Lucashenko says it is ‘gratifying’ and ‘bizarre’ to win the Queensland Premier’s Award.
Borderlands will publish its first edition next week, showcasing the Northern Territory’s homegrown talent.
The 85-year-old university publishing house is to be closed – a move which has alarmed and angered the literary sector.
The bestselling novelist and screenwriter of 'Clickbait', Netflix's first Melbourne project, talks story structure, terrible first drafts and the myth of overnight success.
Jaipur Literary Festival’s only Australian satellite event explores democracy, empire and a range of perspectives on the history and future of the region.
Mike Parr's latest performance, Japan Supernatural promises to be a crowd pleaser, Perth Taipei creative exchange, design writing conference, new theatre for Sydney, and more arts news.
This year's Prime Minister's Literary Awards include the tale of an Australian artists' community in Greece and a study of the Bible's influence in Australia.
Opening the doors on their new Victoria Gallery, the State Library of Victoria redefines the role of the library to add another exhibition space to its many facets.
Pascoe's award-winning demolition of colonial myths and documentation of Aboriginal agriculture and land management will be adapted for the screen by Blackfella Films.
From an online disability art portal, to a new ACMI x RMIT partnership, Womadelaide's 2020 program, DESIGN Canberra highlights and a major exhibition by Louise Weaver, we take a look at this week's arts news.
Bernardine Evaristo, the first black woman to win the award since it started in 1969, shares the prize with Margaret Atwood.
From contemporary art tapestries to postcard art, ACO's largest performance to date and Japanese Manga mania, this week's arts news is diverse and energised.
Sotheby’s Australia has announced that a collection of treasures from the estate of Colleen McCullough will go to auction later this month.
Festivals are for readers as well as writers. A new festival kicking off in Hobart next week turns the traditional literary festival upside down.
Festival for Indigenous and culturally diverse writers announces its full program.
The decision to move UWA Publishing to an open access model is an experiment doomed to fail writes Emmett Stinson.
On the cusp of its second iteration, we look at how this art event is busting open 'outpost syndrome' by commissioning international artists to focus on local histories.
How do we create intimacy in an audio story that is plausible, genuine and keeps the listener engaged? We speak with two producers about their podcasts.
The Parramatta Female Factory Precinct is a site conflicted by trauma, but is now being turned into a cultural venue for social agency to empower women.
From taking risks to doing a law degree instead, poets, novelists, historian and non-fiction writers on the shortlist for this year's Prime Minister's Literary Awards share their tips on getting started.
With so many benefits for the mind, spirit, and art itself, creativity has the power to heal us and improve our overall mental wellness on a large scale.
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.
What do we tell young people in a time when hope for the future is in danger of extinction? Australian Young Adult (YA) authors discuss writing and responsibility in this dystopian age.
Being an ally means being prepared to do the difficult work towards structural change.
As this weekend event celebrates First Nations writers, thinkers and artists, Timmah Ball presents some of her favourite books to prepare you for the event or just to add to your reading list.
From award-winning novelist to festival programmer: Sarah Schmidt is curating the Yarra Plenty Regional Library Booklovers Festival.
Artists with disability believe it is their right to be reviewed in the same way as abled artists; that the narrative should come from the quality of their work, not their disability.
More Opinions and Analysis
Bruny Island is the surprising setting for the final battle of the culture wars in Heather Rose’s political satire.
Luke Williams’s travel memoir takes us on his personal journey through sex work, drugs, and depression in Southeast Asia.
Eleanor Gordon-Smith is a philosopher with the ability to convey complex ideas with exceptional lucidity.
Novels of this quality are a rare and pleasurable event.
Watts points to the much-needed reforms he believes are essential for Australia to become the golden country.
A refreshing novel for its focus on a middle-aged female protagonist and her ongoing hustle.
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