Tags » Interviewsaloud


Nestled between a breathtaking coastline of world-famous surf beaches and the fertile Hunter Valley, all Novocastrians know that Newcastle is blessed geographically. But of course, for the rest of Australia, particularly Sydney-siders, Newcastle rhymes with coal – Big mean black dirty coal – And with dozens of coal loaders entering and exiting Newcastle’s industrial harbour every day, they would be right. 745 more words

ALOUD. presents THE BUS STOP PROJECT - A photo-essay by Simone DARCY.

I came across Simone Darcy’s work in the most ‘Newcastle’ of ways: She knows someone I know. This sense of connection we feel with some, as we move in close circles, reinforces the feeling of separation from those whose experience is distanced and marginalized. 501 more words


ALOUD presents POETRY & MYTH - a Photo Essay by Sarah ALLEGRA

Exploring the complex relationship between the artist and its muse, the process and the result,  Sarah ALLEGRA chats to ALOUD about her work on both sides of the lens. 603 more words

ALOUD. interviews SHEISFRANK - Photographer - MELBOURNE, Australia.

WHO IS FRANK? How much does one need to know about the author to appreciate his/her work? “The less people know, the more they want to know,” says FRANK. 1,036 more words


ALOUD & IWD2012 present SHE RAW - A Photo Essay by Lilli WATERS.

ALOUD. was recently contacted by Lilli Waters, a Melbourne based photographer and initiator of SHE RAW, a collection of portraits dedicated to the prevention of violence against women. 872 more words

ALOUD interviews Jodie DUDDINGTON - Interior Architect - NEWCASTLE, Australia.

It is often said, usually in hindsight, that a tough client makes for a great project. The same goes for a complex set of constraints, whether material, financial or urban. 1,285 more words

ALOUD interviews Christopher HASSETT - Artist - NYC.

The work of an artist is often informed by what is external, “calling attention to the ills of the land”. Christopher HASSETT’s work is violent, sexual, direct and confronting but the helplessness of his subjects, grabbed, tossed aside like weightless matter, the disproportionate eyes and inflated bellies of children who cannot save themselves, tell stories we might feel more comfortable turning away from.  1,630 more words