Raafat Ishak plays with contrasting symbols and scale to bring his installation and paintings to life, redefining identity in a most surreal way.
“We are not either. We are not specifically Asian. We are not specifically Australian, but we live within that space,” says Dr Tammy Wong Hulbert, speaking about her exhibition Hyphenated that was shown at The Substation over March and April 2018. I encountered Tammy’s name several times on the Facebook group “Asian Australian Studies Research Network” before […]
In the remote Indian state of Meghalaya, the Khasi people work in life-threatening conditions to survive, but their will for independence remains strong.
We are one, but we are many – yet, both here and around the world, the Australian identity is one far too limited by skin colour.
Anika Basset reviews Patrisse Khan-Cullors’ memoir, When They Call You a Terrorist.
Poet Andy Jackson writes about bodily difference and in his latest collection he explores Marfan Syndrome through a series of portraits.
The Human Rights Arts & Film Festival inspires and engages audiences with an exciting 2018 program. We review our top film picks.
Sanam Sharma considers the effect of everyday racism on the next generation.
Under the Same Sky details the tragic story of Mojgan Shamsalipoor and Milad Jafari.
Amal Awad’s book, Beyond Veiled Clichés, invites the wider community to listen to, and connect with, the voices of Arab women.
Shireen Morris responds to the government’s rejection of the proposal for a national Indigenous representative body.