Amidst the dry red desert in the centre of Australia, Beth Wilkinson meets a group of Arrernte, Luritja and Walpiri artists who are healing, connecting and sharing stories, one brightly-embroidered soft sculpture at a time.
Despite having a proclivity for solitude, Marta Skrabacz examines how good urban design can become a catalyst for counteracting loneliness.
Marta Skrabacz looks back over the story of the bagel: from its 500 years of Polish-Jewish history to its journey from Krakow to Manhattan’s Lower East Side.
Nigerian-British playwright, performer and poet Inua Ellams speaks with Beth Wilkinson about the influence of hip hop, the timeliness of his work in a Brexit/Trump era and translating his own experiences with race, religion and immigration into his performances.
Artist David Booth (known to many as Ghostpatrol) speaks about his many homes away from home, what it felt like to be in the studio of Sigur Rós and the magic of Iceland’s 24-hour light.
Brit Bennett speaks about growing up in Southern California, writing her debut novel “The Mothers” from coffee shops in LA, and her desire for “mobile happiness,” where she can be happy living anywhere.
This NAIDOC week, Bridget Caldwell introduces us to a few words in Boon Wurrung and Woi Wurrung—two of the traditional languages spoken within the Kulin nation, the land on which Lindsay is founded.
As a documentary on one of America’s most prolific writers makes its way to the big screen, Heidi Harrington-Johnson reflects on the life of Joan Didion—a woman who lived in, understood, and eloquently wrote about two of America’s most revered cities.
Curator Annika Kristensen gives us a drive-by tour of LA’s up-and-coming art scene. Through visits to The Broad, 356 Mission, Chinatown and beyond, Annika attempts to make sense of this city built on clichés; a city once described by Jack Kerouac, and later immortalised by the Guns N’ Roses, as a “jungle.”
Considered one of the films that kick-started the French New Wave (Nouvelle Vague), Jean-Luc Godard’s “Breathless” is a rule-breaking tribute to youthfulness, recklessness and gangster movies. Max Hayward escorts us through this black and white 60s Parisian maze.