Stories from All Subjects
Renowned Australian contemporary artist Louise Hearman, winner of the 2016 Archibald Prize, is best known for her ambiguous and surreal paintings of scenarios where things may, or may not be, as they seem.
Paramedics must think fast and follow procedure in critical situations. But when they return to their stations, a different set of skills are required. No Walls looks at how arts-based learning and the creative process can be used to strengthen agility in professional environments.
Over the course of my degree I have been told countless times the importance of gaining work experience.
The second QUT Creative Industries Indigenous Seminar Series, convened by Dr Sandra Phillips, took place on 2 June, 2017 as part of Reconciliation Week. The ongoing program is a staging ground for dissemination of unique scholarship from Indigenous researchers and academics.
What are the major drivers of Twitter take-up, in Australia and elsewhere? Do we connect around shared interests, shared location, or pre-existing offline relationships? And when, in the eleven-year history of the platform, did these structures form?
The inaugural QUT Creative Industries Indigenous Seminar Series, convened by Dr Sandra Phillips, commenced Friday 21 April, 2017. The program is a staging ground for communication of unique scholarship from Indigenous researchers and academics.
Imagine you have an idea to compose, sing, perform and record songs in the diverse languages of your ancestors. You know what a significant tool music is – it can be used for learning, preserving and disseminating language. You can picture a parent singing one of the songs to their child to help them fall asleep. But there’s one small problem. You don’t know how to read, compose or perform music.
It’s safe to say that there aren’t many romantic comedies set in the regional Queensland town of Rocky. This town known for its sunshine, cattle and cyclones provides the backdrop for producer, presenter and writer Anna Daniels’ debut novel, Girl in Between.
Data flows from wireless objects, sensors and processors all around us. And yet, this data may only be accessible to a select few. If knowledge is power, then the Internet of Things favours those able to easily collect, access and interpret information. The less data-savvy are being increasingly left behind.