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Showing all Writing & Publishing news in Reviews
Adelaide’s sharp, casual, to-the-point sentences are both silently aesthetic on the page and a pleasure to read aloud.
One of the stories is a spine-chilling reminder of the effect of unintended consequences.
In poems, Dao Strom attacks the origin of the words she’s learned since leaving Vietnam for America.
A book like this, which is about marriage equality and democracy and yet is suitable for children and adults, is an achievement.
From his balcony overlooking Sydney Harbour, Hawke sits down with Rielly to talk love, politics, friends, foes, and death.
Chloe Hooper shares her insights into the sort of person who might perpetrate the crime of arson.
The potential in The Librarian of Auschwitz turns from a potential page-turner into a page-counter.
Maybe-girlfriend tells us what she does and thinks and what happens in her community with eloquence, passion and conviction.
PIGEONHOLED is an act of defiance as much as it is a swing at the glass ceiling of genre writing.
This nuanced novel is told from a woman’s point of view, representing a refreshing change from many a spy story.
The authors explore a significant range of actions that could mitigate the disaster our planet is hurtling towards.
Patrić uses the short story form to perfection and is no less adept with the novella.
Ayres teaches us the transcendental power of music, Afghanistan’s fighting spirit and the peaks and valleys of the Middle East.
Without supplementing their earnings by smuggling tobacco, the de Boers family cannot survive.
By picking the fathers he did, Tóibín has made a brilliant choice and has produced an exceptional biographic work.
Malouf covers a wide canvas and casts a light on the human condition with insight and wisdom and affection.
When I Saw the Animal is a delightful collection of short stories and whatever the length, Bernard Cohen’s focus is the human condition.
Another epic from the master storyteller.
The reader looking for a good yarn in a rural setting will find it here.
David Marr’s anthology, My Country, burns the names of those who fall under his crosshairs into their political headstones.
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