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Showing all Arts Education education news in Reviews
Involving five schools from southern Tasmania, DRILL’s school’s program explores science through dance.
Director Adena Jacobs unfortunately misfires with this inert, sluggish piece of abstract theatre.
This Eighties-inspired outsider story transports us to a world of schoolyard politics, crushes, faux pas and geeky dancing.
Edited by writer/philosopher Alain de Botton, this simply written but profoundly conceptual volume is a set of self-help books written for thinkers, not idiots.
BELL SHAKESPEARE: This venture away from the bard to his near-contemporary, the French playwright Molière, does not disappoint.
ADELAIDE FESTIVAL: For three misfit teenage boys, the ritual of the school dance is a challenge like no other.
DREAMWORKS: The jaw-dropping special effects in this live show can’t hide the gargantuan production’s curious lack of heart.
LUCY GUERIN INC: The thinking person’s ‘So You Think You Can Dance?’ is a thoughtful exploration of the connection between mind, body and spirit.
FRINGE WORLD: A comedic thesis in pop dialectics covering the great pairings from Brandy and Monica to Freddie Mercury and What’s-her-face Operabitch.
BOOK REVIEW: what better way to learn the ins-and-outs of the movie making process than from the comfort of your own couch? With Richard Pepperman’s 'Film School – How to Watch DVDs and Learn Everything about Filmmaking', you can do just that and it’s a hell of a lot cheaper than a filmmaking course.
MELBOURNE INTERNATIONAL ANIMATION FESTIVAL: Ten years of MIAF Student Highlights, pulled together in one fabulous session at the ACMI.
A clumsy teenage Viking whose only wish is to grow into a big and tough dragon slayer, befriends a young dragon and learns that there might be more to this creature, than what he had been lead to believe.
JAPANESE FILM FESTIVAL: After rookie teacher Mr. Hoshi decides his class’s project this year will be to raise, and then subsequently eat a piglet they all name P-Chan, the principle reluctantly agrees. And so begins this charming little tale of morals.
Clearly focussing on the Greek youth music experience (in Schoolwave on the Rocks, part of the Greek Film Festival), the documentary nevertheless references music movements in Europe and America. With globalization, it doesn’t matter if you are from a Greek village, the whole world has become a global village.
Lydia De Carllo - our model for Dr. Sketchy's Anti Art School, at the Butterfly Blub - created lovely and interesting poses for us, very much in the pin-up style of the 50’s, and she looked the part.
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