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Sally Pryor is the Arts Editor at The Canberra Times.
Sally Pryor From a shifty real estate agent to a zombie apocalypse, from a Hollywood action movie to a documentary about Australian missionaries in China, our local filmmakers have wide-ranging tastes.
Sally Pryor As they come down from their centenary party, Canberrans are still assessing its show-stopper, writes Sally Pryor.
Sally Pryor It was as welcome a Christmas gift as you could hope for as we limp towards the end of the year - the National Portrait Gallery has a new director and he could not be more excited.
Sally Pryor Diner en Blanc, the global gastronomic phenomenon, will return to Canberra next year.
Sally Pryor How will today's Canberra look to residents in 100 years' time?
Sally Pryor Got $2 in your pocket and craving a bit of sustenance?
Sally Pryor When Judith Clingan arrived in Canberra with her family in 1963, she was a budding musician with no sense of where her future lay.
Sally Pryor What do you do when faced with an empty room and hundreds of entertainment-hungry children in the middle of a highbrow art exhibition?
Sally Pryor On stage, he crooned, twitched his hips and made girls cry.
Sally Pryor When Lorraine White was a child, she used to watch her grandfather as he painted the stories he was telling her.
Sally Pryor They're the art-set scandals that everyone wants to know about but no one wants to acknowledge.
Sally Pryor A lot can change when you've been out of action for a year.
Sally Pryor Grandchildren of the legendary Aboriginal painter Albert Namatjira have met the Queen at Buckingham Palace, nearly 60 years after their grandfather met the monarch in Canberra in 1954.
Sally Pryor When Robert Foster first started his own design company, he had a vague dream of creating something distinctive.
Sally Pryor There's a lot of architecture to be crammed into 100 years.
Sally Pryor The stories of Aborigines and Torres Strait Islanders who helped build railways across Australia are now on show in a National Archives exhibition.
Sally Pryor A new exhibition celebrates how indigenous people use generations of knowledge to manage Australia's land, rivers and oceans.
Sally Pryor It's not unusual to see people moved to tears when they visit the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at the Australian War Memorial.
Sally Pryor The media may have been all a-stir over the recent swearing-in of a new Parliament, but for Michael Leunig it's all starting to look the same.
Sally Pryor There are many ways to express what is sacred when you're an artist.