Why are 'feminine' crafts like basket weaving disparaged by politicians? Print Email Email to a friend Your email Your name Friend's email Friend's name Verification Please prove your humanity Go on prove it :) Close Related Articles From New York to New Zealand – how a coup is changing a gallery ArtsHub speaks with Neal Stimler, The Met’s Public Engagement guru who is changing the face of the Auckland Art Gallery, one byte at a time. Why wills and bequests are not just for philanthropists Many artists, arts professionals and culture lovers have significant art collections, and yet few consider what their future value might be to others through a bequest. NGV’s show is so rare you won’t even see it at MoMA Persuasion and patronage unlocked the doors of New York’s Museum of Modern Art and set the stage for NGV’s latest Melbourne Winter Masterpieces exhibition. Victoria leads with Australian first accelerator program, Factory 658 $20,000 seed funding opportunity for emerging creative entrepreneurs to be part of Australia's first accelerator program lead by ACMI and the State Library of Victoria. (Premium content) Premium content Sue Green Monday 4 June, 2018 We don’t see such sneers at woodwork, metalcrafts or other "manly" pursuits. This content is only available to members of ArtsHub Join Now for instant access! A subscription to ArtsHub will enable you to: Access the most comprehensive jobs board for the arts sector, with hundreds of positions posted weekly Keep up to date with the latest industry news Access thousands of members-only features, articles and guides Be in the know with upcoming events and exhibitions added daily Learn how and where to get grants, with the most extensive grant finder ... and much, much more. Join Now and join the Australian arts community today Member login Email address Password Forgot password? About the author Sue Green is Deputy Co-ordinator, Journalism Program, Swinburne University of Technology. She has more than 40 years journalism experience, including holding senior writing and editing positions in Australia, New Zealand and Hong Kong. As well as journalism qualifications Green has a degree in textile design and is a Swinburne University PhD candidate by artefact and exegesis. Her project combines both her journalism and textile expertise – she is writing Disruptive Knitting: How knitters are changing the world, about politics, gender and knitting in Australia.