Jessica Zhan Mei Yu’s witty, ‘effervescent’ debut novel follows a Sylvia-Plath-loving young Malaysian-Australian writer’s journey to ‘the heart of empire’ in the UK.
In George Eliot’s masterpiece of 19th century realism, characters are confronted with the limits of their individual capacities and visions.
Beef gives permission to its feuding central characters and minority audience members to feel complex and nuanced emotions.
A new study explains the kind of tunes we can’t seem to shake off.
A new biography of Jean Rhys, the Dominican-born author of Wide Sargasso Sea, pays close attention to her origins – but stops short of examining the colonial relations central to her story.
Kate Grenville suggests we read Elizabeth Macarthur’s letters as ‘a wonderful piece of fiction, sustained over sixty years’. They were exercises in doubleness, concealment, and delicious irony.
With culture at its heart, First Peoples’ creative collaboration can transform communities.
Grace Tame joins UNSW academics Kyllie Cripps, Michael Salter and Emma A. Jane for a UNSW Centre for Ideas panel discussion.
An artist-focused research collaboration aims to develop protocols for engaging with choreographic works in art institutions.
UNSW Arts, Design & Architecture stories explored a range of ideas, from purpose-built quarantine facilities to whether artificial intelligence could create art.