In this personal essay, Guido Melo reflects on race, identity, belonging and intergenerational trauma.
This is the second part in a two-part series on Australian identity and the African Australian Question.
This is the first part in a two-part series on Australian identity and the African Australian Question.
Queer Screen is back! But, this year, it’s streaming online. Queer Screen is a world-renowned film festival, regarded as one of the most significant platforms for LGBTQI+ filmmakers to showcase their important work.
In Funny Weather, critic Olivia Laing makes a case for why art matters in these dark times, and questions the state of critical culture.
This collection explores the varied experiences of living in the Arab diaspora in Australia, countering the portrayal of the Australian media, which ranges from homogenisation to racism.
Jeanine Hourani reveals why it takes a story to displace a story.
The Museum of Inherited Memories exhibits artistic interpretations of the shifting shapes of memories over time.
In San Francisco four refugees arrive fleeing harassment and violence, only to find that their freedom in the US is still uncertain. In the age of Trump’s anti-immigration, seeking asylum can take years and too often they find themselves struggling with basic human rights and needs.
For They Know Not What They Do shines a light on love, gender, sexuality and faith. Focusing on gay and transgender Americans and their devout families, it gives an insight into the mechanics and struggles of acceptance.
The story of a terrifying period in modern history, 5B chronicles how one ward became a standard of genuine human care in a realm of fear mongering and paranoia.