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Showing all Writing & Publishing news in Reviews
'Gerry Wedd: Thong Cycle' looks at the diverse artistic practice of Gerry Wedd from ironic decorative teapots to edgy T-Shirts designs in spired by popular culture.
Graffitti, tags, Street art, subvertising, vandalism, postering, printing; 'Street Art' looks at the art phenomenon of the underground styles and novements of street art from around the world.
David Bennett has managed to write a lucid account of some difficult concepts in 'Sounding Postmodernism'. Postmodernism is a term which has fluid meanings, meaning to most people, an unwillingness to make hard judgements on values, on avoiding setting up hierarchies.
'Franz Kempf: Thinking on Paper 1955 – 2002' comments on the art practice of the artist Franz Kempf who, through his prints, drawings and paintings investigates the ‘ethical, humanistic, and religious dimensions of art.’
If Anne Summers’ objective in writing 'The Lost Mother' was to stimulate interest in Australian women artists, with me, she has succeeded. I have books by Janine Burke and Drusilla Modjeska (and Summers’ own autobiography) on my library request list.
'James Darling: Instinct, Imagination, Physical Work' focuses on the environmental based installations of James Darling. Darling, a farmer and conservationist, utilises art to draw attention to environmental concerns including species extinction, salinity and water management to name just a few.
Michelle Nikou is an artist that uses the small and mundane objects of everyday life as inspiration to create her sculptures.
Lanigan tells the story of Catherine in 'A True History of the Hula Hoop', a street theatre performer, intertwined with a short flashback tale of a troupe of Commedia dell’Arte clowns in the sixteenth century, and as the name of the novel implies fragments of history of the hula hoop.
Alice McCormick and Sarah Rhodes have interviewed and photographed eighteen of Australia’s better known artists and produced an appealing work.
“Welcome to the thirteenth program of the Byron Bay Writers Festival…..Fiction, non-fiction, film, theatre, verse and lashings of laughter: it’s all here for readers and writers…………..” Jeni Caffin, Festival Director.
The eleven writers whose visits Susannah Fullerton has chosen to discuss in her book 'Brief Encounters' came from a sense of adventure, to make money or to ‘tell the colonials how’ to manage their lives.
Bezor’s portraits investigate beauty and sexuality of the female form in the context of the male gaze.
'Lurzer’s Archive: 200 Best Illustrators Worldwide 09/10' is one of those rare delights that without even trying, has something to suit every taste.
'Angela Valamanesh: About Being Here', is a book on the artist Angela Valamanesh, who expresses her curiosity about human, animal and organic forms through clay sculpture.
Michael McGirr probably had The Lost Art of Sleep in his mind while he had the insomnia suffered by any parent of young babies.
The argument of graffiti and vandalism is a tough one – with potential to divide the artist, the press, the taxpayer, the property owner, the law makers and breakers.
Hubert Knabe, controversial author of ‘The Perpetrators amongst us.’
The first chapter of Tim Winton’s new novel, Breath - Penguin Books - is one of the most stunning opening scenes to a story I have ever read.
Established in 1969, the 'Man Booker Prize' is one of the world's most prestigious literary awards, sought after by writers and publishers alike throughout the Commonwealth of nations to which entry is confined.
There was something particularly lovely and ironic listening to Christian Lander, author of the blog 'Stuff White People Like' and the subsequent book of the same name, sitting amongst a hundred or so of the so-called ‘white people’ he writes about with such humour and accuracy.
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