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Museum and Art Gallery of the Northern Territory (MAGNT)
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Showing all Design news in Reviews
Hello World: Code and Design reflects upon what we already know of the future, as well as its imminence, and challenges our perception of what will come next.
The Australian Good Design Awards celebrate excellence and innovation from around the world.
Through materials and artefacts of colonial astronomy, Kate Scardifield explores how we each move through the world, making our own maps of time and space.
Today steel is one of the most ubiquitous materials in the world. This exhibition looks at how artists and designers use the material.
The onset of digital manufacturing marks a significant moment in the history of innovation.
A multidisciplinary extravaganza, celebrating artworks displayed on the human form with song, dance and exuberant community spirit
This landmark exhibition celebrates one of the world's most influential artists in music, fashion, film and performance.
It is always exciting to be taken somewhere new in a place you thought you knew and this exhibition does that.
This major new exhibition at the Queensland Art Gallery features some of the 20th century’s most iconic designs.
SYDNEY FRINGE FESTIVAL: This magical mystery tour of art and entertainment was a highlight of the Sydney Fringe.
BANGARRA'S 'Of Earth & Sky' is one performance that made me come away with a bigger appreciation of dance, performance and the emotion within dance.
J-STUDIOS: Life Around the Coffee Table is a true coming of age meets the age itself story. For anyone who has been or is currently in their 20's, the show will present a smorgasbord of humour that you will no doubt connect with.
In 1998 Matthew Shepard, a 21-year-old student attending the University of Wyoming in Laramie, was kidnapped, savagely beaten and left tied to a cattle fence outside the small west American town.
The first feature film of Iranian filmmaker Hana Makhmalbaf, Buddha Collapsed out of Shame, is set in the Afghan town of Bamian. This is the place where the giant statues of Buddha that had been carved into the rock face centuries earlier were blown up by the Taliban in 2001. The rubble left by their destruction is the stark setting for the film.
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