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Showing all news in Reviews
A slow-paced novel with an exciting denouement.
Australian-based British writer Anna Downes’ debut novel is an intense domestic thriller.
A compelling approach to sound, society, and disability.
An elegy for a friendship and artistic partnership cut short by death, this new non-fiction book grasps at profundity that fails to land, says Anna Westbrook.
A soulful and intimate comedy that fearlessly questions our attitudes towards death and sex.
While we struggle with COVID and global warming narratives, Fire Flood Plague offers news perspectives on what has happened to the world around us.
Sandi Scaunich's novel may tempt readers to try their hand at scrounging.
Born into this by Adam Thompson is a collection of short stories about Aboriginal identity in Tasmania, and contains thoughtful reflections on belonging, pride, shame, social fatigue and more.
Award-winning author Ceridwen Dovey's latest novel is insightful and innovative.
McGregor’s Buried Not Dead is a passionately alive and lively essay collection.
Melbourne-based writer Sam van Zweden explores food and the body in all their complexities and nuances in this eloquent exploration of food and self, memory and experience.
The strength of Rebecca Starford's debut novel lies in how it tackles the question of belonging.
A multi-dimensional treat, Claire Thomas writes with graceful precision in her newest fiction work The Performance.
Susan Johnson's latest title is a funny and moving story with references aplenty to falling, transplantation and migration.
Kinsella takes his readers off the edge of the map.
After 49 weeks, The Boy Who Lived returns to the Melbourne stage; the first international production of the sequel to return after COVID 19. But does the story survive in 2021?
Croggon’s background as a poet is tangible, and her language in Monsters is flavoursome.
A novel of social and environmental upheaval in a small Australian town in the 1970s.
Black Inc’s 'Growing Up' anthologies showcase the first-person experiences of people from a range of marginalised groups. It’s newest offering, Growing Up Disabled in Australia, edited by Carly Findlay fits firmly in the established vein of providing connection.
If you want a better understanding of racism, this book is for you.
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