Unlock exclusive industry-focused arts hubs
In the know? Seen a great show? Think you have a better idea?
Hit the contribute button now to share your story
Become a Student member
Become an ArtsHub member
Do you want to drive awareness of your event to an engaged audience?
Showing all news
Icon Films are pleased to offer ScreenHub subscribers the chance to win one of ten double passes to see the new Australian claymation feature Mary and Max. The film was made by the Oscar winning creat
The Comedy Festival Gala scored over a million making it Ten's highest rating show last night.
The German Film Festival's Krabat is narrated by a voice which has the colour and feel of a person having lived a long and wise life, reminiscent of storybook inspired films which I watched in my childhood, and just enough of a rasp in the voice which has a spine chilling vide.
THE TIMES ONLINE: If Claire Harman's pleasingly unstuffy chronicle of Jane Austen's reputation tells us anything it is that the “Lady”, as she titled herself, who wrote Pride and Prejudice has come an awfully long way since 1813.
THE MOSCOW TIMES: Ballerina Anastasia Volochkova announced Thursday that she will stand for mayor of the Black Sea resort of Sochi, bringing the number of candidates in the colorful election to 23.
THE MOSCOW TIMES: In uncertain times for art and the world at large, nothing is safe from speculation and doubt -- but doubt is not a word you associate with Francois Pinault. The 73-year-old's portfolio includes, luxury brands from Gucci to Yves Saint Laurent, a 100% stake in Christie's, the Chateau-Latour vineyard in Bordeaux and a palace in Venice to display his colossal art collection.
MOSCOW TIMES: Another world is developing on the outskirts of Moscow, one in which the skyscrapers, malls and highways of today have been replaced by wigwams, yurts, izbas and the world's largest oven. This "Ethnic World" is not a part of any green movement but a social statement meant for tourists' education and entertainment.
THE DAILY STAR From explicit articles about masturbation and homosexuality to columns about "My First Time," Jasad (Body) is out to shine a spotlight on Arab cultural taboos, and the glossy magazine that is already the focus of controversy.
THE DAILY STAR: The underworld population conjured up by Lebanese playwright Issam Abu Khaled has hopes and fears, shares laughter and tears. Most important, though, his characters poke fun at the "soulless people above." The underworld is a place where all masks fall and all things are exposed.
BLOOMBERG: Murder in a bread line. Migrants drowning at sea. Solitary death in an uncaring city. Such kinds of events draw laughs on a Cairo stage.
THE GUARDIAN: It is regularly voted one of the best books of all time, a timeless piece of satire which has never gone out of print in the 64 years since it was first published. But when George Orwell sent Animal Farm to TS Eliot for consideration, the poet - then a director of Faber and Faber - rejected it as "unconvincing".
THE GUARDIAN: You wait ages for a British composer to write a song - then 96 come along at once. Tom Service on an ambitious project to revitalise a dying art.
NEW YORK TIMES:Two nonprofit arts groups, the National Jazz Museum in Harlem and ImageNation, which supports independent cinema and progressive music, were selected on Monday to be part of the proposed Mart 125 redevelopment project, which would transform a centrally located but presently abandoned eyesore on Harlem’s main commercial thoroughfare into a mixed-use space.
ARTS JOURNAL: JENIN, West Bank (AP) — Authorities in an impoverished Palestinian refugee camp have shut down a youth orchestra, boarded up its rehearsal studio and banned its conductor from the camp after she took 13 young musicians to perform for Holocaust survivors in Israel, an official said Sunday.
THE SYDNEY MORNING HERALD: small and sometimes contentious world of Australian indigenous art just got a whole lot smaller.
SYDNEY MORNING HERALD: The Sydney Dance Company under Raphael Bonachela is embracing the here and now.
THE AUSTRALIAN: IT IS late on August 6, 1915, and the dipping sun is almost obscured by the sand and the smoke from exploding shells as men of the 1st Australian Infantry Brigade storm the Turkish position known as Lone Pine.
THE AUSTRALIAN: EVERY mainland capital has an exposition of books, films or performances that is called a festival, or a multi-theatre venue called an arts centre. It's as if imagination and daring are left at the threshold when it comes to naming sites of creativity.
THE AUSTRALIAN: SALMAN Rushdie got to the heart of the matter in The Weekend Australian on Saturday morning. How, he asked, did you make "a second version of a first thing ... that is successfully its own, new thing and yet carries with it the essence, the spirit, the soul of the first thing"?
THE AUSTRALIAN: SHE lived large in an age long before the cult of celebrity, but the life of Australia's most famous opera singer, Dame Nellie Melba, spawned a wealth of myth and gossip.
Advertise your event to a captive audience
Maximise the visibility and reach of your brand and events by advertising with ArtsHub. Spread the word to an engaged audience.
Become an Australian arts industry insider by joining ArtsHub - the one-stop-shop for the latest industry news, jobs, what’s on and much more.
Become a member this month and save 20% off your Annual ArtsHub Membership.
For less than $2.30 per week now is the best time to join Australia’s largest arts network.