Justaposition challenges traditional art presentation and installation, playfully exploring the process of art hanging through photography and found objects.
A new art exhibition at Parliament House will showcase the work of leading Western Australian Aboriginal artists.
RE-fugue examines the intersection of creative practice and activism. This show highlights how creativity is a form of protest.
A new innovative children’s storybook which uses the touchscreen functions of the iPad to create an interactive story experience has been released.
The School of Communications and Arts has launched its research and creativity website SCAface.
A digital project by Richard Li, Spectrum presents Taiji, a Taoist data visualisation through gesture-based gaming technology.
The works of nine talented Visual Arts students will stand side-by-side with highly regarded international artists at an exhibition of artists’ books in Perth.
Some of Australia’s biggest films are being made with the help of graduates from ECU.
Visual Arts graduate Katie West is one of only 14 artists from across Australia to be selected for the Kickstart Program for the NEXT WAVE festival.
Professor Quentin Beresford is the author of a new book which examines the rapid rise and unexpected collapse of Australia’s largest timber company and one of the nation’s most controversial corporations.
It’s never too late to follow your dreams. Just ask Eileen Whitehead, who will soon graduate from ECU with a Doctor of Philosophy just a week shy of her 74th birthday.
An exhibition exploring the in-between conditions of the body through garment, object, film and performance.
A new exhibition of works at Edith Cowan University’s (ECU’s) Spectrum Project Space is investigating the way in which new media has altered the family archive and how we relate to our precious photographs.
The surf lifesaving movement sowed the seeds of its own decline in influence over Australia’s beaches when it invited American and Hawaiian lifeguards to compete in a Torquay carnival in 1956.
ECU researcher Dr Donell Holloway considers the growing trend of parents who use their touch screen devices to entertain their young children and the techno-guilt associated with this practice.