section: Arts And Culture

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

  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Lifelong cyclist's test of faith

    • Andrew Hamilton
    • 05 March 2008
    5 Comments

    Brakes are useful when riding down a mountain at dusk, but they are not to be taken for granted. The god of cyclists gives and takes away, and punishes and rewards. Eureka Street June-July 1994

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    The diary of clean beginnings

    • Kevin Gillam
    • 04 March 2008

    my words are miscarriages ... I keep my tongue wound in my teeth, ignore the throbbing in the gullett, but symptoms find their opening

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Young men damaged by a war they don't understand

    • Rochelle Siemienowicz
    • 28 February 2008
    1 Comment

    Hank Deerfield's son goes missing soon after he returns from Iraq. When he decides to investigate, he finds an army bureaucracy that shuts him down at every point, and similarly unhelpful young soldiers.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Recollections of a reluctant kids sports coach

    • Brian Doyle
    • 27 February 2008
    4 Comments

    At the end of his last season as coach of his sons' basketball team, Brian Doyle found himself savouring the job that he didn't want three years ago. While occasionally there is a flash of creativity and grace among his players, it's the egregious mistakes he will miss the most.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Attentive to rumours of healing

    • Lorraine McGuigan
    • 26 February 2008

    Her skin bears witness to his absence ... The rooms, ambivalent about space, contract/expand at will. Day by day she is shrinking.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    World War II refugee's light touch

    • Brenda Niall
    • 22 February 2008
    1 Comment

    Irina Sibley experienced hunger, displacement and bewilderment as a child in war-torn Lithuania. But the first two sentences of her memoir are optimistic: 'A girl-child is born,' she announces. 'It is me.'

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Australia's rank river embodies land-use dilemma

    • Margaret Simons
    • 20 February 2008
    7 Comments

    The onset of blue-green algae caused the Murray's smell to change from rank to fetid. Halting the damage to the Murray-Darling basin is essential to our financial survival, yet it may be that it is impossible to stop the damage without also causing critical economic damage. — Eureka Street, March 1993

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Green consumerism counterproductive

    • Jen Vuk
    • 15 February 2008
    4 Comments

    It's time to scrutinise the rapid rise of the 'shopping green' movement in the US and elsewhere, and assess the sum total of its effect on the environment. By buying bottled water, organic food, or sunscreen, consumers are arguably shutting the healthy individual in and the threatening world out.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    End of innings for Nine's weird world of cricket

    • Brian Matthews
    • 13 February 2008
    1 Comment

    This week we heard that the Ten Network has snared the rights to the forthcoming Indian Premier League series from Channel Nine. For three decades, broadcast cricket has been synonymous with Nine, which has delivered many advances including 'stump cam'.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    The business of unbirth

    • Peter Lach-Newinsky
    • 12 February 2008
    1 Comment

    candles and candle holders for funeral ceremony.. hand bouquet for the deceased.. coffin storage fee at cemetery cool room.. technical cremation fee

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Champion of slow but steady shift in gender relations

    • Sophie Rudolph
    • 08 February 2008
    1 Comment

    The new biography of former South Australian Governor Dame Roma Mitchell paints a picture of a tenacious, committed woman, supported by her strong Catholic faith, but willing to challenge and explore any doctrine that stifled people's (and particularly women's) right to make choices about their lives.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Sex workers' drama transcends soap opera frivolity

    • Tim Kroenert
    • 07 February 2008
    4 Comments

    Satisfaction takes place in a high-class city brothel, where demand is high and prices are higher. But it's more a matter of 'normalise' than 'glamorise'. The workers' everyday conflicts are exacerbated by the nature of their profession.

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