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Showing all Writing & Publishing news
A new publication featuring images of more than 80 Indigenous artworks including bark paintings, figure carvings, hollow logs, fibre items and prints from Yalangbara (Port Bradshaw), northeast Arnhem Land has been launched.
AUSTRALIAN ABORIGINAL ART is a new quarterly, international publication launching on Saturday 7 March in Alice Springs, Northern Territory, Australia with an on-sale date of Wednesday 11 March 2009.
Beyond the Queen Vic, Melbourne is home to many treasured food markets. Four novelists write about their magic.
Due to this year’s later than usual announcement calling for entries for the 42nd Annual AWGIE Awards, the deadline has been extended by a week and will now close on Friday 13 March at 5:00pm.
A truckie who lost his house in the Victorian bushfires$$s$$ a schoolgirl who has spent many years travelling in the cabin of her dad’s truck$$s$$ a long haul driver who with his wife delivered furniture from one end of Queensland to the other...
A strong focus on the war in Iraq characterises the books in the running for this year's Orwell prize for political writing.
The public is overwhelmingly backing Carol Ann Duffy to be the next poet laureate, according to bookmaker William Hill, which has given Duffy even odds to take the post this summer when current incumbent Andrew Motion steps down.
Margaret Atwood has confirmed that she will be taking part in the Dubai literature festival, despite pulling out of the event last week over censorship fears.
The complexity of Naomi Klein's portrayal of the rise of disaster capitalism, The Shock Doctrine, has won its author the inaugural £50,000 Warwick prize for writing.
As large New York publishing houses have laid off staff, suffered drastically reduced book sales and struggled to adjust to a digital future, Europa turned its first profit last year and is enjoying a modest but growing following.
Joseph O'Neill has won the 2009 PEN/Faulkner Award for fiction for his widely praised novel "Netherland."
As Andrew Motion reaches the end of his ten-year tenure, Rupert Christiansen debates who should represent the nation next and what they should stand for - if anyone cares.
After pulling out of the Dubai literature festival last week, Margaret Atwood is now hoping to take part in a debate on censorship to be hosted at the festival via video link-up.
Writing exclusively in today's Guardian Review, the author suggests that she was "stampeded" into a misconception by a publicity campaign for Bedell's book, berates Bedell for using the word "ban", and declares she has been left with egg "all over my face".
Whitbread prize-winning Irish author Christopher Nolan died this morning in a Dublin hospital, aged 43.
With wonderful irony, the British Library announced yesterday that it had bought an edition of the book, an artefact that is at once rare, unusual and significant.
A dark and gothic fairy story by a debut novelist has won the Waterstone's children's book prize. The Thirteen Treasures by Michelle Harrison is set in the present day but tells a classic, Grimm-style story of a girl who can see fairies, and tries to solve a mystery that has haunted her family for generations.
Salman Rushdie and Philip Hensher are to go head to head for the second time in six months after both authors made it onto the regional shortlist for the Commonwealth writers' prize.
The Australian author who spent more than five months in a Thai jail for insulting the country's monarchy says he is happy with the way the Australian Government handled his release.
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