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Showing all Writing & Publishing news in Reviews
Kenden Alfond says her organisation, Jewish Food Hero, is inclusive of all religions and cultures, but highlights Jewish tradition.
The plot of The Overnight Kidnapper will puzzle most readers and keep them guessing to the end.
This is not a science fiction novel but rather an exuberant account of two young people discovering life in Mexico City.
A fantastic introduction for serious fiction readers and a panoramic view of one of Melbourne's most important literary characters.
The strange and dangerous psychological space Tiffany inhabits focuses on small details that make up the whole.
Guillaume's debut YA novel chooses to uplift rather than shoot teenagers in a barrel. And that's laudable.
Howard traces the development of his characters with a deceptively light touch and a fine sense of humour.
Monica Tan wanted to gain a deeper understanding of what it means to be an Australian and whether she could ever identify as such.
A diverse range of styles, voices and topics explore Australia in the Anthropocene age.
This dystopian novel pictures a future where England is protected by the ’National Coastal Defence Structure’ known as 'the Wall'.
This book records a significant and rare achievement – the building of a beautiful, modern, architect-designed place of worship.
Beside Myself is fiction at its highest purpose – a debut novel that comes straight from the gates like a raging bull.
Saunders uses Fox 8’s voice to tell a fascinating bedtime story while pleading for the preservation of endangered species.
This murder mystery is a Sunday Times bestseller. It won the Costa First Novel award and the Books are My Bag award.
Reading one of Malcolm’s essays is more like reading a short story than a newspaper article.
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.
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