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Museum and Art Gallery of the Northern Territory (MAGNT)
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Showing all news in Reviews
Jo Thornely details the history and practices of ten cults, with particular emphasis on their leaders.
Replete with pop culture references, Qui Nguyen’s bloody comedy pays loving homage to the horror genre.
From the very start this Festival’s engagement with the Indigenous community has been genuine and true, sensitive to the connection of the land on which it takes place.
Megan Wilding’s first full-length play delivers piercing, effortless emotion.
#MeToo is not one thing ‘owned’ by one group of women, as this new collection of personal essays, fiction, and poetry demonstrates.
In this collection of short stories, there is a poetic lilt to Womersley’s prose.
One of music’s great blessings to humanity is its capacity to still the unquiet mind.
The greatest beauty can come from the smallest things.
He's new to Netflix but Lilley's latest comedy doesn't move far beyond poo jokes. Anthony Morris is not a fan.
Transplanted under the canopy of the glorious Blue Mountains rainforest is a plethora of public artworks that intrigue and captivate the senses — with visual trickery in between.
Adrian Martin takes us into the cinematic joys and fumbles of Burning, and its icy cumulative drama created by ambiguity and unnerving doubt.
Anyone interested in the history of early white settlement in Australia will find this novel fascinating.
It was surprising to learn that this distinguished French Piano Trio is making its first visit to Australia.
Updated with panache and hosted by horror maestro Jordan Peele, this version of the iconic series has been worth the wait, says Chris Boyd.
Books don’t get much more loved than Possum Magic by Mem Fox and Julie Vivas.
Rebooting this comic book hero proves an underdone, overblown slog.
A survey exhibition that demonstrates a career is more than the quick wins.
This collaborative performance by Trinity College Choir and The Song Company demonstrates mature innovation.
Combining new disciplines of city circus, songs and action, slow sequences and frenetic ones, this show is designed to give the younger audience an exciting experience.
These Aussie blokes just keep on tapping!
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