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Milk Crate Theatre appoints new CEO, new blood for The Wheeler Centre Board, MSO gains new staff, and Head of Dance appointed at NAISDA Dance College.
Marieke Hardy launched her second Melbourne Writers Festival program last night doubling down on the controversial and making a call for love.
From poetry slam to collecting performance art; new funding models in both NSW and VIC, and an upset at the Logies – we look at this week's arts news.
Aspiring composers selected for Fanfare competition; John Fries Award presented; Miles Franklin Award shortlist announced; MTC records 40% growth in new subscribers, and more.
Sonic Youth Co-founder and memoirist Kim Gordon has been added to the Melbourne Writers Festival line-up alongside a list of other illustrious names.
Museums Victoria's new President, new Engagement Manager for Dancenorth, board changes for Critical Stages Touring and Country Arts WA, and other appointments.
From Queen's Honours to new cultural precincts in Tassie and conferences and festivals announced, it was a busy but short week for arts news.
Nathan Hollier moves from Monash to take the reins at Melbourne University Press.
From high-profile actors and established producers to community champions of music and dance, members of the creative industries have been recognised for their contributions to Australian culture.
Aboriginal art in NYC, success at Perth Festival, objections to proposed amalgamation of WA orgs, and new projects for Barangaroo, Tate, Tasmania are this week's hot conversations.
The awards recognised artists working in mediums ranging from screen and stage to shell necklace making.
Circus Oz and The Australian Ballet's Artistic Directors announce their impending departures, Associate Artistic Director joins Bangarra, Carriageworks appoints new CEO, and more.
La Mama rises from ashes, Coburn's opera house curtains are raised, questions are raised over ABC budget cuts with election and we all raise a toast to volunteers and libraries this week.
Paying a nod to Libraries & Information Week, we delve into the archive for the most popular stories on the topic of how libraries have recalibrated for our times.
Australia’s literary sector has been critical of the decision not to award the Vogel in 2019.
From unpaid artists to Election policies, Museum Week wisdoms, coups in the festival sector, and grant rounds announced ... it's been another big week for the arts.
With a background in small press, academic publishing and boxing, the new Melbourne University Press CEO packs a punch.
The battle for marriage equality in Australia is won but the fight for queer representation rages on.
Author Sebastian Smee, musician Holly Throsby and tech psychologist Jocelyn Brewer agree when it comes to switching off to embrace your inner life.
Is it a movement or a right? A disability-led panel takes the pulse on aligning rhetoric and action when it comes to inclusivity and equality.
Australia has been pretty comfortable with the blockbuster exhibition since the 1970s, but a new book unpacks what such exhibitions mean to the sustainability of art museums today.
One of the oldest forms of literary expression, poetry is not just surviving, it's thriving with festivals, diversity and, of course, Instagram.
Finding and losing agents, drafting, re-drafting and forgetting about his book were all part of the publishing process for Peter Papathanasiou.
By axing daily political cartoons, The New York Times won't kill off cartooning. There is a healthy practice for cartoonists in an increasingly globalised, online industry.
Indigenous professionals discuss what First Nations leadership looks like, and why it might offer a more viable model for bringing authority to an Indigenous-led centre.
Globally, libraries have been adapting. Professor Stuart Kells takes a tour of the world's best and discovers why they are still vital.
From mentorship to resilience, patience and power, Gen X women have learnt to navigate our male-dominated world for change – and Gen Y are listening.
Ever wondered how books get their blurbs? Writers Jane Rawson and Annabel Smith share how they get over the awkward business of approaching complete strangers for praise.
More Opinions and Analysis
Gorton’s meditations take on a contemporary romanticism towards Melbourne and contrast it with the history of empire.
A candid look at the rivalry and comradeship between some of Hollywood’s A-list comedians.
McCall Smith can’t resist letting his characters ruminate on some ethical issues.
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.
Dead Right shows us that economics is not a force of nature but something voters and politicians are directly in control of.
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