Wiradjuri woman Yvonne Weldon is the first Aboriginal Australian to stand for Sydney Lord Mayor. She speaks with the Sentinel about the milestone and challenging the powerful incumbent, Clover Moore.
Corin Shearston reviews the joint tour by Ed Keupper (The Saints) and Jim White (Dirty Three).
You remember where you were when you first heard about the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks – and you’ll remember how you felt when you first saw Come From Away, writes Rita Bratovich.
Thousands of young people have defied NSW Education Minister Sarah Mitchell to gather in Sydney to call for climate change action.
For five nights in May, three locations around Warrane (Sydney Cove) will be transformed with images, music and stories of Sydney’s Black, queer and grassroots communities.
Each week, John Moyle explores exceptional examples of Australian songs and music videos. This week: ‘You Might Think’ by Sons of the East – a Sydney band that’s bigger overseas than at home.
Each week, John Moyle explores notable music and identities from the Australian music scene. This week, he delves into the fascinating career of the late Seaman Dan.
The Sentinel speaks with Mary Coustas – actor, comedian, TV personality, writer and the woman behind iconic Greek-Australian character, ‘Effie’.
Asian Australians are experiencing an upsurge in racism, with bigots emboldened by Covid-19 and Australia’s deteriorating relationship with China.
The inimitable James Reyne scores with a solo acoustic set at Sydney’s Seymour Centre.
Film and TV actor Zoe Terakes is on the brink of major stardom, writes Clare Hennessy, who interviewed the actor exclusively for the Sentinel.
After months of lockdown, the Darlinghurst Theatre Company is about to bloom with an exciting new festival.
The Sydney Kings Supper Club is back after a Covid-19 induced hiatus, reports Mike Hitch.
Though she’s largely forgotten, the legacy of activist, inventor, journalist, mother, poet, publisher and suffragette Louisa Lawson is enormous, writes Sunny Grace.
The Sentinel speaks to renowned Sydney photographer William Yang ahead of a landmark career retrospective.