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Showing all Writing & Publishing news in Reviews
Author Richard Cottrell, born in 1936, is a theatre director known mostly for his work from the 1960s through to the 1980s and, in Australia, for a period he was Director of Sydney’s Nimrod.
OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS: Art history is no easy topic to follow, with diverse influences, twists and changes. Denis Dutton looks at art history from the perspective of evolution, addressing it from not only historical influences, but psychological.
TASCHER PUBLISHING: Green Architecture Now! looks at some of the possibilities of tomorrow’s buildings in a world where environmental concerns are at the forefront of most debates.
OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS: Landscape and Western Art looks at the history of arts relationship with the landscape from renaissance painting to contemporary environmental art.
CHAPEL OFF CHAPEL: The whirlwind spectacular of the Short + Sweet festival brings literally thousands of Australian artists to the stage to showcase their talents.
The Gospel according to Luke is the second novel by Emily Maguire, in which she pits two morally dichotomous characters against each other.
THE CONTEMPORARY ART BOOK: This book focuses on some of the most influential and thought provoking artists of the modern and contemporary eras.
Futurism is a style of Modernist Art that valued speed, technology and movement. Characterised by its bold flamboyant colour, this Mini Art Book provides an overview of the styles of Futurism.
My Israel Question has been described as a polemic and a diatribe.
Josh Thomas - live on stage, this demure kid from Brisbane lets it rip.
Abdelrazig's poetry (performing at the 'Universal Tongue') is one haunted by absences, yet buoyed by a love of story and a penchant for magic.
'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.
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