Local arts needs local journalism. Donate to InReview today.
It started with a haircut… ActNow Theatre co-CEO and executive director Rhen Soggee gets personal in this article explaining why they use they/them pronouns, and how identifying as gender non-conforming can create challenges that blur the boundary between a person’s private and the professional lives.
Whether it’s beautiful, humorous, provocative or poignant, public art needs that X factor to be successful. In the second article in a two-part series, John Neylon highlights some prime examples in Adelaide.
Communities in Adelaide and other cities are pushing for a scale of development that suits their location and doesn’t steal their daylight, dwarf their backyard or destroy the character that gives soul to their streets.
Much of what defines successful radio was pioneered in Adelaide – a market that is now struggling in at least one key shift and has too few women on air. How can local radio re-assert its relevance?
The latest Federal Budget contains some wins for the creative sector, but the Federal Government needs to address the whole ecosystem of the arts so individual artists and small organisations get adequate support.
Honest reviewing puts everything in the crosshairs – creators, interpreters, the audience and the reviewer – and the arts needs more of it.
The criticism of Spanish artist Santiago Sierra’s plan to use the blood of First Nations’ people in a now-cancelled project for Dark Mofo is not about censorship or cancel culture, writes Paola Balla. It is about accountability and ethics.
There is much to miss when the annual Fringe frenzy ends in Adelaide. The disappearance of star ratings is not one of them.
Donald Trump’s presidency should not be dismissed as an aberration. Former Adelaide reporter Roscoe Whalan argues in a new book that the factors that propelled Trump to the White House are still potent in America and elsewhere.
Two female filmmakers have been nominated for Best Director in the Oscars’ 93rd year. Both their films are about the dashing of dreams, with female protagonists and flashes of cinematic innovation.