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Showing all news in Opinions & Analysis
From digital pivots, to government funding (or lack there of), to conversations and resilience – we take a look at the year that was as COVID took its toll on the arts and culture sector.
Opinions & Analysis
How have the arts lost their importance? Looking back over some of Currency House’s 62 previous Platform Papers, the outgoing publisher looks at how managers have replaced artists and how policy has tilted against the sector.
Using vintage Aboriginal-styled fabrics, artist Tony Albert's new work sits in conversation with Margaret Preston's iconic linocuts and asks the tough questions around appropriation and design ethics.
The continual underfunding of the arts does more than deprive arts workers of pay and job security. It deprives our communities of culture, argues Tim Clifford MLC.
Western Australia's impending election is an opportunity to re-examine the status quo and re-invent the future trajectory of the state's arts sector, argues Shelagh Magadza.
What should we take with us from COVID? In a year when everything changed, Shantel Wetherall looks at how we could embrace another major shift in our thinking, akin to that needed to engage effectively with the global climate emergency.
When Facebook pulled the plug on 'news' in Australia last week, Koraly Dimitriadis saw it as the end of a long game for the social media giant, which has long been destroying journalism in Australia.
Who thought of this? The ALP's opportunity to comment on huge changes in sector regulation turns into a fireside chat about favourite films.
Close research by academics reveals the violence depicted is uncomfortably close to the truth.
Celebrating the film's 25th anniversary and cinema re-release, Mel Campbell writes a love letter to the iconic movie that makes her feel young and old all at once.
Over the past decade, Australia’s national arts funding has shrunk while the demand has increased. Writer Jo Caust looks at the pressure points.
Championing diversity without dismantling institutional racism is like putting up a 'safe to dive' sign without doing any work to deepen the pool, writes Katrina Irawati Graham.
GetUp has made a half hour program about the attacks on the ABC. It is smart, and gripping and will get you in the feels.
'Love and Neon' is a dazzling retrospective of eleven films from the master of longing, loneliness and ephemeral ecstasy, says critic Adrian Martin, admitting initial resistance to Wong's charms.
Who's hot in 2021? We asked seven curators to name the visual artists who are on their radar for the year ahead.
Writer Lesley Graham takes a retrospective look at Tasmania's dance sector, highlighting the range of works performed in late 2020 across the state.
2020 showed us all that we can survive, and in some cases thrive. Eight leaders in the arts offer their resolutions for hope for 2021
With a perspective from US theatre, Elsa Hiltner believes now is the time to talk about equity in pay and that it will improve the works produced.
McLachlan was accused of indecent assault in 2014 so the state’s previous laws and tests of consent had to be applied to the case. But what if we judge the case on the basis of professional workplace behaviour?
We asked ten of our major collecting institutions nationally what they acquired in 2020, as a document of this incredible year and its impact on the visual arts.
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