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As arts organisations go online, a whole bunch of opportunities have opened up for artists - we give you the latest news on what's happening in the sector this week.
As we watch our beloved creative sector suffer, a number of grass roots schemes help us to support each other.
As arts orgs close their doors, other opportunities are being presented for artists. We give you a wrap of the week's news at a time when things are being decimated by COVID-19.
Positive art news, from a new major monograph on women artists to operatic modelling research, matched funding for bushfires and Paris studios up for grabs post-corona.
Plans for Fed Square, new Blak Design initiative, actors with disability in conversation, the first trans love story on stage, and more arts news.
One of Australia's most celebrated street artists, Anthony Lister, has been charged with multiple counts of sexual assault and non-consensual tattooing of a woman, with his current exhibition cancelled.
Tired of closed doors, a group of Hong Kong gallerists have come up with a solution to public access, which might just change the way we engage with museums in the future.
Eight artists have been recognised for their outstanding contribution to their art forms and to the cultural life of the nation.
First time portrait prize entrant, art teacher Anthea da Silver, wins the inaugural $75,000 Darling Prize with a portrait that celebrates women, age and timeless creativity.
From giant apes, to underground music, using the Opera House to discuss sites of conflict and report findings for Playwriting Australia, there is plenty to catch across arts news this week.
Adelaide Riverbank features new public artwork, Griffin Theatre’s Batch Festival program announced, Australian Festival of Chamber Music releases 30th anniversary program plus more news.
Artists do their bit for bushfires, Opera Australia to present Rodgers and Hammerstein’s Cinderella,iconic street art festival returns to Benalla, plus more arts news.
The Craft and Design sectors offer an incredibly dynamic and viable contemporary program of exhibitions, talks, prizes and workshops in 2020. Plan your year with our calendar.
Voice your version of the truth in a new global photographic project coming to Melbourne.
The Australian Visual Artists’ Benevolent Fund has been around for about 30 years, and yet while the need to help artists in times of crisis remains, funds have dwindled.
The latest festival and exhibition announcements, opportunities for artists, and a summary of arts news from around the country.
In a first nationally, women hold the seats across three tiers of leadership within the arts in Tasmania – and the rest of us should be taking note.
Chinese artist Xu Zhen can teach us lessons in individual expression, and tolerance, in our times of coronavirus
After a rocky three years for Create NSW, Executive Director Chris Keely says he is a stayer, and has a vision to lead with a collaborative spirit and an open door.
Jacob Tolo is the Festival Curator of the 2020 Gertrude Street Projection Festival. He tells us why watching light particles bounce around in the night air is so alluring.
Peeling back our hinged relationship with photography as a purveyor of truth, Isobel Parker Philip's exhibition 'Shadow catchers' is a playful rethink of the medium through a 21st century lens.
A year in, AGSA Director Rhana Devenport speaks on surviving the shifting cultural landscape in SA, and how to hold on to ambition.
Gallerist Michael Reid takes a look at art world trends and habit-breaking during times of crisis, and how they will change the art market forever.
The Aboriginal Art Association of Australia speaks up for a sector facing decimation, as borders are closed, gallery sales come to a halt and artists are shut out of arts centres with many incapable of taking on Centerlink.
Eight years on, the Kapoor looting case that implicated museums globally, including the National Gallery, is still delaying the return of stolen objects to their communities and collections.
Despite all Arts Ministers meeting yesterday, Queensland has been the only state to step up with a stimulus package in the awake of Coronavirus' decimation of the sector.
Measures to control the spread of coronavirus through government restrictions on travel and large social events are already having a dramatic impact on the international art market.
How do you get your head around Captain Cook in the 21st century? We asked five curators how they've retold the familiar narrative in this 250th anniversary year.
More Opinions and Analysis
Was it the First Nations biennale we needed? We take a look at how this exhibition forces viewers to navigate our contemporary world in unexpected ways, with the pummel of yesteryear politics.
A parade celebrating famously subversive art becomes a parody of subversion.
This is a brave exhibition on many levels. It feels like a slow dance between veiled narratives and the raw and revealed – a chance to navigate the monsters of our contemporary stages, and if lucky, find empathy through the journey.
An electrifying solo exhibition by Walmajarri artist John Prince Siddon, All Mixed Up lives up to its title in spectacular ways.
The exceptionality of queer experience is on glorious display here with jagged wit.
Curated as a kind of ‘cabinet of curiosity’, the NGV’s exhibition celebrates a lively and energetic period of Japanese history.
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