Search Results: classics

  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Making money for the Nazis

    • Tim Kroenert
    • 08 May 2008

    The Jews forced to work on Operation Bernhard, producing counterfeit currency for the Nazis, lived in relative luxury compared with others in concentration camps. This presents a daily ethical dilemma to the characters of The Counterfeiters.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    What Paris did next

    • James Massola
    • 13 June 2007
    7 Comments

    The big news recently has been Paris Hilton, the heiress and celebrity who is famous for being famous. Hilton has been in the news because she was sent to jail for drink driving. One wonders what all this has contributed to the sum of human existence.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Is this really the worst drought on record?

    • Brian Matthews
    • 02 April 2007
    3 Comments

    Statisticians of weather can have a shot at telling us where this drought stands in the pantheon of arid disasters. Is this the 'worst drought' in a thousand years, as Mike Rann is said to have claimed? Who knows?

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Film locates warmth in Stasi darkness

    • Tim Kroenert
    • 02 April 2007
    2 Comments

    The Lives of Others is part of the recent wave of acclaimed German films focusing on the country’s troubled 20th century, while simultaneously seeking out stories of hope, inspiration or simple humanity.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Blind cricket tourist who sees the point of sport

    • Paul Daffey
    • 24 December 2006

    Andy Gemmell, who is 54, is in Australia on a long holiday during which he’s going to the cricket and the races and catching up with friends he met through the Compton Arms in Islington, London. The main difference between Andy and other Ashes tourists is that Andy is blind. From 12 December 2006.

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  • RELIGION

    Blind cricket tourist who sees the point of sport

    • Paul Daffey
    • 23 December 2006

    Andy Gemmell, who is 54, is in Australia on a long holiday during which he’s going to the cricket and the races and catching up with friends he met through the Compton Arms in Islington, London. The main difference between Andy and other Ashes tourists is that Andy is blind.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Of gods, monsters and fairytales

    • Dorothy Lee
    • 08 July 2006

    Tolkien’s epic resists allegory, but Dorothy Lee found it open to mythological and spiritual exploration.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Feeding the habit

    • Geoffrey Milne
    • 06 July 2006

    Theatre critic Geoffrey Milne took time off this summer to write two books on Australian theatre. What has drawn him into theatres more than 100 times a year over the past three decades—as a journalist and as a theatre historian? His excuse is that his university teaching demands close acquaintance with actual performances. But that’s not the whole story.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    On disc

    • Juliette Hughes, Maryanne Confoy
    • 03 July 2006

     Juliette Hughes reviews the John Butler Trio’s Living 2001-2002 and The Liszt Album, and Maryanne Confoy reviews Australia’s Religious Communities.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Film reviews

    • Annelise Balsamo, Gordon Lewis, Juliette Hughes
    • 24 June 2006

    Reviews of the films Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle; Autofocus; Confessions of a Dangerous Mind and A Mighty Wind.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Language so lovely

    • Chris Wallace-Crabbe
    • 18 June 2006

    Chris Wallace-Crabbe on After Shakespeare: An Anthology and The Oxford Book of Aphorisms, both edited by John Gross.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Cheshire grin

    • Eureka Street Editor
    • 16 June 2006

    Touch of the sun, inner happiness, Germaine Greer and too much garlic.

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