Search Results for "PIJF"


Seeing for the First Time

Jessica Lim responds to artworks in the Redbase Gallery booth at Aotearoa Art Fair, an exploration of formless forms, water, art, violence, and capturing the uncapturable.


Te Rā, the only remaining Māori sail, has temporarily returned home. Mya Morrison-Middleton visits Te Rā, asking questions of its origins and future, while highlighting the work of those who are actively reviving Māori sails.


Tusiata Avia turns into evil-poet-werewolf, and responds to the complaints against her in the New Zealand Media Council ruling, re: The 250th anniversary of James Cook's arrival in New Zealand.


Marking a Return

Mokonui-a-rangi Smith recounts his experience of learning tā moko with his mentor, Croc Coulter. An extract republished from Past the Tower, Under the Tree.


A guide to time travel by Ngaumutane Jones (Kāi Tahu, Ngāti Kahungunu, Tainui, Tūhoe) & Hana Burgess (Ngāpuhi, Te Roroa, Te Ātihaunui a Pāpārangi, Ngāti Tūwharetoa).


(Almost) Every Poet I Have Ever Loved I

To celebrate National Poetry Day, Jessica Lim revists the Pantograph Punch archive. Here she shares five poets who’ve served as her personal roadmap in understanding the art.


Gabriella Brayne and Litia Tuiburelevu publish this essay, taken from a wider research project on Pacific Peoples and the Criminal Justice system in Aotearoa New Zealand, written with Liz Lotoa, Isabella Ieremia and Hugo Wagner-Hiliau. Their research calls for abolition and an ending to carceral capitalism, envisioning emancipatory past futures for Tangata o le Moana and the globe.


Inside You There are Two Catgirls

Gender is a performance, and Alex Stronach shares the duality of femininity - complete with her sweet softness and hissing claws.


Juicy Spoiled Fruit!

The debut poetry anthology from the newest and naughtiest micro press out there, Āporo Press. Damien Levi, one of the co-editors of the collection with Amber Esau, shares his dreams for queer and takatāpui publishing in Aotearoa.


He Toka Tū Moana a Robyn Kahukiwa

Mya Morrison-Middleton reflects on the career of renowned Māori artist Robyn Kahukiwa, and her latest exhibition 'Tangata Whenua', which showed at Season Aotearoa in Auckland and Christchurch's Centre of Contemporary Art.


Rebirth and Renewal: A Response to MaeSteal

MaeSteal Collective was among the most hyped shows for fashion week. Naomii Seah recaps and analyses the closing show of NZFW: Kahuria and sits down with some of the artists.


In this economy!!?! Natasha Matila-Smith has a rant about money and being an arts worker.


Chick Habit!

As if forming a punk band and getting your songs stolen wasn't enough, try being haunted by the ghost of your dead mother. Playwright Nuanzhi Zheng shares the story behind her newest play developed as part of Proudly Asian Theatre.


Not sure where to spend your pūtea on this giving season? We’ve written up a bucket list of gift ideas that people will be thrilled to receive, that also support your fave local initiatives.


(Almost) Every Poet I Have Ever Loved II

In Part I, Jessica Lim discusses the work of five poets who have served as her personal roadmap to poetry. Part II completes her ode to the archive considering the work of four more poets she loves, and one dead guy.


Review: Losing Face

Ding, dong, it’s a father–daughter reunion on Christmas Eve stuck on repeat. Arela Jiang unpacks the unconventional Queer Asian family drama of Nathan Joe’s Losing Face.


Looking at Things as a Whole

Tunmise Adebowale finds warmth and unexpected connections between wooden carvings of twins from her Yoruba whakapapa, and Ōtepoti-artist Kate Fitzharris’ works at Dunedin Public Art Gallery.


"Oh you foolish little Zionists"

Justine Sachs on the cruelty and inhumanity of Zionism, the movement supposed to solve the 'Jewish question'.

The Next Page12.10.21

The Next Page: A New Mentorship Programme

Announcing a new mentorship programme for three emerging writers to work full-time across a range of publications.


You Need to See Āhua Today

Queer makers Āhua Collective welcome Pride month with their hopeful second exhibition. Taualofa Totua shares her thoughts.


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The Pantograph Punch publishes urgent and vital cultural commentary by the most exciting new voices in Aotearoa.

The Pantograph Punch publishes urgent and vital cultural commentary by the most exciting new voices in Aotearoa.

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