section: Arts And Culture

There are more than 200 results, only the first 200 are displayed here.

  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    The message reads dry bones

    • Helen Hagemann
    • 06 May 2008
    1 Comment

    You hear the river cry in the darkness.. It takes a breath over trickling stones.. over endless white cracks.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Modern feminist dialogue wears ladylike veneer

    • Frances Devlin-Glass
    • 02 May 2008

    It will be difficult for bookshops to house The Mystery of Rosa Morland, as its genre is a wonderful hybrid of crime fiction and poetry. The verse novel represents a very modern feminist take on sexual and actual violence within marriage.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Fat-free finale for loyal 'losers'

    • Tim Kroenert
    • 01 May 2008

    It's ironic that a television show purportedly celebrating weight loss should keep thousands of viewers pinned to their sofas and their television sets. Nonetheless 2008 may go down in history as the year The Biggest Loser redeemed itself.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Desalination devastation

    • Margaret Simons
    • 30 April 2008
    5 Comments

    The Murray is a harnessed beast. Its flow is regulated by locks and weirs. The engineering feats to which we are wedded seem not so much a testimony to our power as to our continued foreignness. From Eureka Street, June 1991.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Tossed salad state of mind

    • Various
    • 29 April 2008
    4 Comments

    he was diverted.. from the impending roast.. and wiping red wine.. from his generous lips.. he mouthed sweet nothings.. in retaliation.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Love, lies and cholera

    • Rochelle Siemienowicz
    • 24 April 2008

    The Painted Veil explores the painful dynamics of an unhappily married couple and the broader social issues that impact on their union. Filmed entirely in China, it depicts a country boiling with internal conflict, and a growing resentment of the colonial presence.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Denying the divine

    • Adrian Gibb
    • 23 April 2008
    11 Comments

    Through a scientific imbalance, I, and about ten percent of my world's populace, am unable to experience anything beyond normal human intellectual capacity. We became mediators, lecturers, scientists and editors — anything which required a complete lack of spiritual moral parameters.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Country war memorial

    • Bob Morrow and B. N. Oakman
    • 22 April 2008
    1 Comment

    A bunch of plastic pink carnations.. two white roses, limp.. scorched by frost.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Humanity reflected in the diversity of books

    • Brian Doyle
    • 21 April 2008

    Like people, no book is exactly symmetrical. Often the cover belies the interior, just as the bright faces of people often hide the stories beneath. Many we ignore too easily, a million we will never know, such being the way of the world.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Memorable voices invigorate Ireland Anzacs study

    • Brenda Niall
    • 18 April 2008
    1 Comment

    Many Irishmen volunteered to fight for Britain in the First World War. Others took part in the 1916 Easter Rising and subsequent struggle for independence. Like Gallipoli the previous year, the doomed Rising became a legend more powerful than a military success could have been.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Tibet trauma not written in the stars

    • Brian Matthews
    • 17 April 2008

    'Geo-politically astute' astrologer Jessica Murray believes revelations about China's violations against Tibet were prompted by astrological activity. For all their glib outlandishness and pseudo-scientific jargon, contemporary astrologers still fascinate.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    How the West was warped

    • Tim Kroenert
    • 17 April 2008

    Cartoonist Bruce Petty has crafted a film as ambitious and chaotic as its title suggests. Global Haywire pastes talking head interviews alongside outrageous animated satire to create a political cartoonist's answer to a schoolboy scrapbook.

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