A reverent silence overtakes us the moment we enter artist Khadim Ali’s world. Like Dorothy entering a technicolour Oz, we gape at a fire-engine red tapestry that hangs from the ceiling. It commands our full attention, being spotlighted in an otherwise dark room.
Curated by Kaantju woman Shonae Hobson, the Bendigo Art Gallery’s first-ever First Nations Curator, Piinpi, is a landmark exploration of the cultural importance of Indigenous seasonal knowledge, community connection and storytelling in a contemporary context.
Geoffrey Robertson’s latest returns our attention to one of the most important arguments within the world of art and culture: who owns objects of the past?
Street artist Peter Drew writes about his life and work in this captivating memoir delving into contemporary Australian identity and art.
What do human rights look like as a visual language? Jane Lyndon’s new book seeks to find out.
Participants from the In Visible Ink symposium reflect upon the prospects of trauma, memory and healing that emerge when we tell difficult stories.
How much have things really changed in the art world? The Guerrilla Girls showcase a comparative port folio at the NGV.
Pictures in my Heart is a collection of memories and hopes representative of the initial shared refugee experience.
The Nature/Revelation exhibition uses art to manoeuvre the viewer into feelings of awe and respect of the natural environment and the effects of climate change, writes Christopher Ringrose.
By channeling his own experiences into his work, multidisciplinary artist Sha Sarwari draws attention to the untold narratives of asylum seekers and invites the public to engage in conversations on this topic.