At the end of an unprecedented bushfire season, Dr Virgina Lowe’s prose poems consider the climate crisis with a light touch.
The theme of Tuggeranong Arts Centre’s yearly program is ‘solastalgia’ which asks what the response of art will be in face of destruction, dispossession and the climate crisis. The program was kicked off with moving works from Nick Moir, Tony Curran and Waratah Lahy, and Hannah Bronte.
In her poems, Leila explores a personal sense of origin that, like the ocean, binds several landscapes and times, coming back to the idea that a timeless, boundless love pervades.
Emma Hartley argues that a democratic deficit at Australian universities is stalling progress on addressing systemic issues like sexual violence and placing the onus of action on students rather than administration.
How can we bring together people, who appear to be increasingly divided, be it along geographical, ideological, national, religious or cultural boundaries, to achieve global sustainability, equity, and enhance human rights?
“Our human rights are already being affected and this will increase in severity. People will be displaced. Food production will be damaged. Extreme weather will take lives and homes. The poorest will be hit hardest and will have the least ability to cope.”
Hugh de Kretser, Human Rights Law Centre
- Genesis 1:26-28 and Environmental Rights
- This one weird old fat joke will make you disappear completely
- Please resist me by Luka Lesson
- Interviews with refugees
- Where do (surrogate) babies come from? Surrogacy as human rights violation