Rock art directly represents how our ancestors saw the world. A new approach involving the history of the landscape brings fresh meaning to Arnhem Land rock art.
Saskatchewan’s provincial government must work with Indigenous nations on a shared vision for the future that is more likely to withstand the tests of time and litigation.
In the Global South, a group of writers are rejecting the norms of science fiction and commenting on the future in a way that embraces Indigenous culture.
People in the First Nations fashion industry see their work contributing to cultural tradition, economics and cultural sustainability, and blak pride and storytelling.
My top three works situated witnessing as a political act. These works invite you to revisit what you thought you knew.
Some explorers believed they had found unicorns depicted on rocks. The truth behind the paintings is far more interesting.
Remote art centres are central to the Indigenous contemporary art industry. They typically have a white art centre manager and other staff overseen by an Indigenous board.
There’s one simple rule when buying First Nations art or crafts: the more information the better.
Wiradjuri woman Denni Francisco will be the first Indigenous designer to have a solo show at Australian Fashion Week.
Majumbu’s work sits in the Melbourne Museum, but until now he has not been named as the artist.
While breaking with one “tradition”, an Indigenous motif on Australia’s $5 banknote will restore another.
Bell is an internationally renowned artist who works across painting, installation, video and performance, and a new documentary brings him to cinemas.
The queen of Xhosa music has passed away. She reinvigorated ancient Xhosa cultural traditions through performance and teaching.
A new exhibition in Johannesburg focuses on the beliefs and paintings of the San people.
Waanyi woman Judy Watson and second-generation Anglo immigrant Helen Johnson both use archival materials to explore Australia’s violent history.
Embodied Knowledge: Queensland Contemporary Art is a celebration of women, people of colour and LGBTIQA+ artists.
Indigenous oral history is more than a methodology. It is living history, practised for thousands of millennia, intrinsically woven into Aboriginal people’s way of life and culture.
Challenging Indigenous identity fraud in academia must name and focus explicitly on structures of whiteness, white entitlement and settler colonialism so we don’t recreate the harms of past policies.
Descendants of the Bidjara, Ghungalu and Garingbal peoples, two renowned artists come together in this family exhibition.
The Productivity Commission has proposed inauthentic Indigenous art should be labelled. But ‘fake art’ is only part of the problem.