Dot and Neil Smith's castle boasts towers, a moat and even a dungeon. Kim Dungey reports.
Young people are angry as they are faced with global inaction over increasingly dire climate change forecasts. Bruce Munro examines the insurgent youth-led climate action phenomenon.
Moving-image art and digital video has become an important part of gallery collections, writes Lucy Hammonds.
New Zealand First MP Shane Jones is Minister of Infrastructure, Forestry and Regional Economic Development.
Tomorrow's a busy day for matters astronomical since in addition to the equinox there's also a full moon, writes Ian Griffin.
Dunedin’s Fringe Festival aims to bring experimental contemporary art to a wider audience, so the Otago Art Society has embraced an age-old practice with a twist in its latest exhibition, ‘‘The Nude’’.
It takes a lot of hard work and modelling to establish the values of personal responsibility, empathy and consideration for others in our children, parenting columnist Ian Munro writes.
As the 19th century drew to a close, a citizen of Naseby was transfixed by a vision of the glorious future awaiting the Maniototo goldrush town. Historian and writer Jim Sullivan identifies one or two discrepancies.
Post-apocalyptic is in vogue right now. The latest series to jump aboard the train is Far Cry with New Dawn, a sequel/spin-off of sorts to last year's somewhat disappointing Far Cry 5.
Classic Kiwi anthems are at the heart of new film Daffodils, and actor and former Invercargill man George Mason gets to sing them, writes Tom McKinlay.
Prof Margot Barton is co-chair of iD Dunedin Fashion Week. She is also a Kiwi fashion designer, milliner and academic leader of the fashion design programme at Otago Polytechnic.
Bring your own device is fast becoming a requirement, or at least an expectation, writes parenting columnist Ian Munro.
In her new book Keepers of History, Dunedin-based writer Renee Hollis preserves the stories of some of our oldest citizens. In this edited extract, she talks to Evelyn Hutchins (nee Bovett), who...
Whatever reason you might have for eating more vegetables, it ill probably benefit your immune system, Yasmine Probst and Joel Craddock write.
Children are going on strike over their health and wellbeing while schools are still burning coal, writes Alex Macmillan.