As World Heritage listed sub-tropical rainforests burned for the first time in hundreds of years, our country was faced with fire on a scale never seen in living memory.
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"We wanted to try to make a contribution towards the amazing work that people and communities had been doing to fight the fires and support the wildlife."
On Desert Time captures the vast landscapes and intricate details of two of Australia’s most respected national parks.
Set in the tropical north of Australia, Abigail Varney's latest photo series captures an anxious atmosphere that expresses just how inseparable we are from the climate.
If you're a filmmaker thinking of submitting your work to a film festival, read on. We've collected the best Australian film festivals for emerging filmmakers.
Waiting for the rain with Paul van Kan. A story from the ominously arid lands in Australia.
As Brisbane's foremost photo lab, Racquet Film's success can be traced back to the team’s long-term desire to build a community.
We asked them how isolation has changed their approach to photography, and what the pandemic means for the travel industry.
Tasmanian tourism is booming, but how do we strike a balance so economic benefit doesn’t compromise fragile ecosystems?
After last summer’s extreme fires, the sacred indigenous Gumbarynggirr territory is set to be logged to make room for 180 housing lots. Here’s how we can help.
Follow them on social media and listen to what they have to say.
Ever wondered what your rights are around photographing strangers? Let’s hear how the renowned Jesse Marlow and Jonathan Higbee handle consent.
See three very different and unquestionably creative approaches to the brief.
We chat to Jon Frank about his diverse career in both still and moving pictures.
A short film exploring the process, inspiration and philosophy behind artist Heath Wae's practice.
We chatted with five photographers who photograph the changing environment about how they hope to encourage collective action.
Trent Mitchell photographs human torpedoes hurtling through lives we’re still learning how to live.
Photographer Tanya Houghton travelled over 10,500 km across Australia to understand the essence of the Aboriginal peoples’ connection to the landscape.
With eighty percent of the world’s remaining biodiversity on the territories of indigenous people, these communities are more than a source of wisdom, but a source of hope.
Much like planting trees — but this time in the sea — kelp forests are being lauded for their ability to store huge amounts of carbon.