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'Jerrycan', that wonderfully tense short from the julius Avery crew, has a sort of gong from the Berlin Film Festival which adds to the list of foreign triumphs for a film now also respected in Austra
870,000 people care about the man inside Dame Edna - a good figure for an ABC doc. Other than that, Nine compelled most attention with a telethon. What would an ABC fund raiser look like?
After a draft set of terms, and extensive responses from interested parties, Screen Australia seems to have stuck closely to its original position.
Village Roadshow is investing in a new film and digital processing lab for the Warner Roadshow Studio on the Gold Coast, replacing the facility that Atlab (now Deluxe) closed last year. The new facil
Who's afraid of the big bad gangsters of Middle Eastern appearance? Less than people who want to watch farmers seeking wives, it seems. Though Seven whacked Nine.
Russell James, well known in the commercials world, has been working on a large installation/documentary/photographs celebration of the Apology and Reconcilation which has turned up in New York.
The Victorian Curriculum and Assessment Authority has posted a discussion paper on its future directions, which has implications for children's television producers.
Comedy album. Just the phrase makes me twist with discomfort. So, it is with some apprehension that I sit down to listen to Brown & Orange - the second album by The Bedroom Philosopher. These days comedy is watched as well as listened to. It is usually an experience shared – the pleasure heightened by the sound of the audience enjoying the show. So it is quite the task for a comedian to evoke lau
After rave reviews at the 2007 Melbourne Fringe and the 2008 Edinburgh Fringe Festivals, writer and theatre maker Adam Cass has finally been given the opportunity to take his production of I Love you Bro to the big stage – or so to speak.
The first of the free Sidney Myer Free Concerts for 2009 showed that while tastes in music may have changed over the last 50 years, the original vision has not, and remains as fresh as when the concert series began in 1959.
Often where we finish our evening bears absolutely no relation to where we intended to be when we started it. This seemingly obvious idea is explored by Kieran Carroll in his new work, 'Friday Night, In Town', which follows the lives of fourteen very different people over the course of their Friday night out.
Australian book publishers have welcomed the decision by the Australian Booksellers Association (ABA) to support territorial copyright for books.
Two of Australia’s much-loved organisations – Heide Museum of Modern Art and the Stephanie Alexander Kitchen Garden Foundation (SAKGF) – have joined forces to form a special project entitled THE NEXT GENERATION.
The short list for the inaugural Territory Read Literature Award has recently been announced. Territory Read celebrates the finest accomplishments in contemporary Northern Territory literature.
Three young Australian jewellers have been announced as the 2009 winners of The Kaiserman Prize.
Brisbane artist Brent Wilson (West End) has won the annual Wilson HTM National Art Prize for his work NWEI (Nostalgia Will Eat Itself).
Victorian artist Susan Jacobs (Princess Hill) has won the Highly Commended Award in the annual Wilson HTM National Art Prize competition for her work 'Semblance of a preceding form'.
The foibles, corruption, brutality, and straight-out misanthropy, portrayed in 'The Removalists' prove to be timeless.
Salim, a doctor and novelist, is cynical, hedonistic and in favour of US plans to overthrow Saddam.
The story starts off simply enough: Jim (Clayton Moss), a flailing artist, gets
dumped by his girlfriend Tamsen (Belinda Kirwan).
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