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Showing all Screen Education education news
A life in the screen sector is a passion which challenges people to a lifetime of learning and growth.
Neil Goss is running his teen flick in some local cinemas between a brief outing in LA and plans for a longer run in the US.
Decades of experience and campaigning has gone into learning just how the arts community can create important (and unique) work with people with disabilities.
The film, television and animation courses at Deakin create work-ready graduates supported by industry partnerships and the latest technology. With 40-years experience in remote and online learning, Deakin tailors to the needs of individual students.
Film students across Australia have been struggling to make films while locked down in isolation. The lucky ones are living with actors. QUT noticed that this is a moment in history, and went meta-doc on the times.
Free diving, performative eating, vagina power and the horrors of internet stardom—all the winners at the virtual edition of the Sydney Film Festival are touched by the social web.
Gut Feeling, a multi-award-winning Australian web series, has launched the career of AFTRS alumna Hattie Archibald. She tells us how the journey unfolded.
An interview with the award-winning filmmaker about his very personal project. Part cooking show, documentary series and performance art, it defies genres.
Designers for the screen can have an anxious but ultimately satisfying time. This is what it looks like from the inside.
See-Saw has some sort of magic juice which keeps it getting better and better. It turns out to be made of idealism, common sense, good people choices and the pleasure of running a company.
The careers of emerging practitioners can inch forward. But the subsequent adventures of the 2001 St Kilda Film Festival winners are surely a reason for hope.
Bittorrent traffic is much higher than Facebook around most of the world – just one of our tasty list of international factoids to map the times.
A VFX animation teacher, primary school teacher and two academics talk about their experience and give tips for survival.
Veteran creative business consultant Monica Davidson talks about the practical management of ideas in a plague year.
The industry responds, adapts, tries to brave and hopes the internet holds up.
The really big question about the AFTRS frenzy of online construction is whether it can go truly national, and its industry can accept online learning into its flinty heart.
How are arthouse and indy filmmakers going to function with no real-world festivals? They could be better off with online events, according to a discussion in New York.
Actors from 8-80 years old living anywhere from Sydney to Smataloona will be running at this pitching competition. They have nothing to lose but their authenticity.
These hols are going to be harder than usual for kids and parents. Anthony Morris gives advice for the endless hours in front of the box.
Masterclasses, podcasts, free micro-skilling sessions and a bunch of AFTRS short courses online. Here are some ways to continue learning inside your bubble.
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