Raemar, Blue, 1969, Tate: Presented by the Tate Americas Foundation, partial purchase and partial gift of Doris J. Lockhart 2013.
© James Turrell. Photo: Chen Hao
From J.M.W. Turner to Yayoi Kusama, this exhibition explores 200 years of art about light.
Cindy Sherman, Untitled Film Still, 1980. Courtesy the artist and Hauser & Wirth.
© Cindy Sherman
Wearing edits life while Sherman imitates it, in these pieces in conversation at Melbourne’s PHOTO 2022.
Australia’s national museum for screen culture, ACMI, has released an online digital learning lesson bank — In Game Lessons.
ACMI’s first feature exhibition since its redevelopment shows fans the complex artistry behind their childhood favourites.
Wallace and Gromit were first introduced in the 1989 film A Grand Day Out.
Aardman studios has produced some of the most-recognised animated characters of the past three decades, including Wallace and Gromit and Shaun the Sheep. A new exhibit at ACMI brings their creative process to life.
Superheroes – and villains – are more popular than they’ve ever been.
From Wonder Woman to Doctor Strange, superheroes are at peak popularity. As political orthodoxies across the world fall away, these flawed, but good-hearted characters speak to modern anxieties.
David Bowie posing for the Aladdin Sane tour, 1973. Photograph by Masayoshi Sukita.
Image courtesy of ACMI.
David Bowie has long confounded us with enigmatic acts of gender transgression, with gestures and personas drawn from Hollywood stars, literature and avant-garde art. That flame still burns brightly.
Our lives are often shaped and made meaningful by the stars and celebrities who enter them.
When Bowie sang of aliens, cross-dressed, or emptied himself of colour and light, he demonstrated the power that music, fashion and performance can have in creating a landscape of endless possibility.