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Awarded TV director Kate Woods (Without a Trace, Bones, MDA, Simone de Beauvoir’s Babies, Law and Order) presents this exciting hands-on masterclass for directors working and wanting to work in
Two Australian docs in the top ten, even though both are repeats.
Ten revs up their engine and zooms into top spot for the night.
More people watched As Time Goes by than WWE Smackdown!
Media World Pictures is in good company as Dogstar is nominated for the Most Outstanding Children's Program in The Logies.
This incredible $50,000 prize enables the winning filmmaker to create a short film to a maximum length of 10 minutes on 16mm film with the best facilities in post-production offered by Deluxe Melbourn
Creative being a word which advertising people even wear on their jarmies in bed, this award inside the industry will be polished carefully in its special possy behind the receptionist.
In the September 1957 edition of Radio-active, the ABC house magazine, experienced script editor George Kerr offered some sage advice, which involved cats, costumes and the particular meaning of story
Alchemy Television in the US has taken a format option on Geoffrey Atherden's 1984 comedy series Mother and Son (42 x 30’). This is not the first time that the veteran series has staggered back to l
Scandinavian distributor Nordisk Film TV World has gone into partnership with Australian producer TimeMachine Films. Nordisk will represent reality show Who Dares Wins and a variation called Get Out
This morning, Shaun Brown announced a second brand new digital TV channel for SBS, but used the independents as pawns in his funding game.
While the Australian public votes for the Gold Logie through April, causing couch-fights all across the country, the nominations themselves have now closed and been announced. You may have heard of so
Eric Bibb has enough of a following in Australia to fill Melbourne’s cavernous Palais Theatre and to be begged for encore after
encore. But that’s getting ahead of what was, on this occasion, a long, generous night of performance.
The National Museum of Australia’s annual Behind the Lines: The Year’s Best Cartoons portrays not only the best of Australia’s political wit but also attempts to reveal, highlight, understand and portray the changing face of Australian politics since the Coalitions defeat in 2007.
THE DAILY STAR BEIRUT: Working in a small country, wedged into a tortured corner of a troubled region, has its pros and cons. Any Lebanese artist could tell you as much. Certainly, the psychic dislocations arising from sectarian clashes, car-bombings and cultural hybridity bred of boomerang global migration provide lots of fodder for artistic production.
TIMES: One of the perks of being a theater critic, in those dog days of the season when you find yourself struggling to sit through the latest Chekhov revival or pretentious little comedy about tightly wound New York singles, is the Broadway-musical revival.
Bacardi Express: Groove Armada, British India, Bluejuice, Lost Valentinos, Van She, Hoops DJs, Beardyman: Melbourne: Palace (Metro)
A curious figure, Graney appearing at the Butterfly Club in Dave Graney Live in Hell, has carved himself a niche as an always quirky, innovative and at times even schmaltzy singer and songwriter in Australia and Europe over the past twenty-five or so years.
A one-woman tour de force, Rose, playing at the Subiaco Arts Centre, both celebrates and laments an extraordinary life spanning the twentieth century.
IRISH TIMES:Fresh life was breathed into the controversy over nude paintings of the Taoiseach which were found hanging in two Dublin art galleries after it emerged that a Garda detective had visited the offices of a national radio station looking for emails it had received from the artist.
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