Selwyn College has appointed a university employee as its new warden.
The Selwyn College board and many of its former and current students appear implacably opposed to its sale.
One more piece of the jigsaw puzzle of Dunedin's cable car history is in place as work continues to reinstate the Mornington line.
A former Fortune Theatre member who missed out on getting payment for her cancelled tickets and membership says members should have been contacted directly by the theatre or liquidators.
A city that cares for its visitors extended a welcome to 3560 of them yesterday as the first day of the cruise ship season filled the city with tourists.
The director of the 10th Arts Festival Dunedin says the 10-day event was an artistic and critical success, but he faces a nervous few weeks before discovering whether it was a financial success.
The story of the robot girl in Ann-Droid began with a Hungarian love affair.
Emotional landscapes of sound with visuals created by New Zealand design and effects facility Weta Workshop will help wind down Arts Festival Dunedin tonight.
The Fortune Theatre's creditors will be paid 100% of what they are owed, and a Ralph Hotere painting left in the aftermath of the theatre's closure is heading to the Hocken Library.
The stage bit is easy.
The audience will affect the performance.
There was a tiny blue light over to the left of the stage that moved unexpectedly.
Dancer Leah Carrell has developed tactics to get through Dark Matter without incident.
There is a certain tightly focused zeal in actor Rob Mokaraka's delivery as he talks about his show Shot Bro: Confessions of a Depressed Bullet. That is not really a surprise.
A Christchurch dance company is proving advancing years shall not stop the movement.
I hate the arts. You have to go somewhere, sit still, concentrate, be quiet, writes David Loughrey.
St Paul's Cathedral requires a certain serious and respectful demeanour from the visitor, not being the sort of place to foster rough, loud or boisterous behaviour.
In a bamboo forest, on an ancient monolith, drifting in front of stone buildings followed by phantoms of light, Japanese dancer Meri Otoshi performs on a continuous video loop at the Toitu Otago Settlers Museum.
With almost all her works sold as the exhibition she is part of opens, Oamaru artist Gemma Campbell says the first showing of her work is "really special’’.
It is easy to think of the hectic 10-day arts spree that is the Arts Festival Dunedin as an unrestrained bout of spectacle, with glamorous, beautiful actors and performers sweeping imperiously across stages.