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Showing all Visual Arts news in Reviews
A surreal, visually arresting meditation on the future of our planet.
This sculpture event is a stellar example of how philanthropy can help artists take a deeper dive into thorny topics, while growing audiences through the popularity of sculpture.
Familiar works that have shaped the landscape of Indigenous Australian identity are given a Blak lens - simply, this is the long-awaited exhibition we needed to have in shifting who gets to present this past, and future.
Art Gallery WA’s multilayered exhibition invites us to consider our impact on the plant world.
Artists explore the intersection of art, labour, and capitalism through works in various media.
Opera Australia has premiered its first new work in nearly a decade, and it’s quintessentially Australian, both in subject and tone, but does it capture the spirit of artist Brett Whiteley?
The four-day program fosters inclusive art and new possibilities.
A creative chameleon, Naomi Hobson is a surprising talent and her new photographic series flutters between that awkward and deadly space of finding blak teen identity.
Newcastle artist Lyndal Campbell dealt with her fast-approaching exhibition deadline by moving into the gallery.
Kovacs continues to push her medium while remaining true to her DNA.
This exhibition demonstrates the importance of experimental art spaces supporting solid and sustained local practice in the shadow of the majors - unfinished business always in need of greater addressing.
The six finalists’ works reflect the possibilities and challenges of a medium no longer confined to the purely utilitarian.
Freaked out about identity theft via your devices? This exhibition offers a darkly humourous twist on living with technology and AI.
Aptly titled 'The Quiet Activist', this survey by Juno Gemes does more than capture a social or political zeitgeist – it is about the human spirit, resilience and respect.
How graffiti in a police cell led five artists to explore the thorny topic of love and devotion - The Lock-Up continues to push the boundaries with this exhibition.
From a Kenyan schoolyard, to making art on Berlin's streets, to Newcastle's sea pools, this exhibition reminds us that everything is a two-way street, and memory is strident but malleable.
Swiss dancer Nicole Morel delivers tactile engagement with Andrew Hustwaite’s installation.
A sensitive and erudite two-person exhibition that digs deep into history, and yet finds contemporary currency through the medium of paper.
The Museum of Old and New Art’s new $27 million extension features artworks by Alfredo Jaar, Ai Weiwei and others, while elsewhere, Simon Denny plays games with data mining.
Featuring works by a range of artists, A Forest is like a giant crumbling 21st century haunted house for adults.
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