Photographer Brian Sweeney’s follow-up to Geography: 100 Pictures.
Even against Toronto’s embarrassment of cinematic riches, New Zealand’s own international film festival stacks up as a world-class event.
New monographs for New Zealand photographers Brian Brake and Peter James Quinn.
Documenting expat New Zealand artist Max Gimblett’s work and New York workspace.
Notes on three recent publications documenting New Zealand and the photographer’s response to it.
New Zealand Opera present Verdi’s Macbeth.
Photographer Wayne Barrar’s latest series takes us underground.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Fans of aesthetically and politically rigorous tragi-comic absurdism should sing along to Kira Muratova’s superb new film.
The complete works of unheralded New Zealand band The Fourmyula.
Public Address writer David Haywood’s laugh-out-loud satire.
Talking Dreams From My Father, In Cold Blood, Noam Chomsky and Michael Moore with Hendrik Hertzberg, Chief Political Writer for the New Yorker and author of Obamanos!
Adrian Wooldridge, Management Editor of The Economist and author of God is Back, discusses the global resurgence of evangelical religion.
Further dispatches from the New Zealand International Film Festival.
This week at the Wellington Film Society: Nicolas Philibert and Emir Kusterica.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Godard and Truffaut, head to head.
The NZTrio—comprising violinist Justine Cormack, cellist Ashley Brown and pianist Sarah Watkins—is soon to play the third concert in their Museum series. The Trio talks about their recent work and post-University life.
Singer-songwriter and poet Anna Kaye Forsyth discusses the release of her first EP, Little Bonfire, getting a band together, and what inspires her as an artist.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Out of the past, the Film Foundation selection delivers.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: Director Briar March and producer Lyn Collie describe the challenges behind the filming of their powerful climate change documentary.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival: A condensed take on some of Jacques Rivette’s most imposing ‘mountains’.