A visual arts research project examines the possibility of a national memorial to honour the Indigenous peoples of Australia, who endure suffering and violence in the colonial and decolonising states of Australia.
As hegemonic structures regenerate across the world, this Berlin-based exhibition explores the asymmetries of power dictating who is host and who is guest.
Ariadna Relea and Mariona Guiu contemplate female identity, stigma and choice in modern society, through the lives of five women.
Sports drama meets police procedural in a gripping exposé into a Sudanese community in the Western suburbs of Melbourne.
Anika Basset reviews Patrisse Khan-Cullors’ memoir, When They Call You a Terrorist.
Sally Percival Wood’s book, Dissent: The student press in 1960s Australia, exemplifies the power students can wield against social and political injustices.
The Human Rights Arts & Film Festival inspires and engages audiences with an exciting 2018 program. We review our top film picks.
Zana Fraillon’s latest novel, The Ones That Disappeared, haunts the reader with a tale of three children searching for a happy future free from slavery
Christopher Ringrose reviews Alexis Wright’s 2018 Stella Prize winning book about the Aboriginal politician and activist, Tracker Tilmouth.
Kim McGrath exposes Australia’s duplicitous diplomatic relationship with East Timor in her book, Crossing the Line.
Rob Gilchrist reviews A Rightful Place: A Road Map to Recognition, a collection of essays aiming to shed light on issues of importance to Indigenous Australians.