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Hysteria is the story of Bryant’s illness – her attempt to make sense of her symptoms, secure a diagnosis and, hopefully, recover.
The author of popular Australian novel Jasper Jones has returned with a new tale of identity and self.
This ambitious and original novel cements Murata’s reputation as an iconoclastic talent to her new audience of English-language readers.
Rowe describes Farmer’s essay collection The Bone House as ‘a work of restless genius and unshakeable focus’.
In a post Fifty Shades of Grey world, Poly is another story with sex at its heart.
Davies’ novel seeks to make connections with faith and nationalism in contemporary India.
This tale of a marriage in crisis explores challenging questions concerning love, fidelity, aging, and expectations.
A hopeful billet-doux to democracy. Not to be used as a doorstop.
This is a haunting, brilliant novella combining fairy tale elements and Australian folklore.
In this book, Elvery cements her reputation as an author with a strong command of language, style, and suspense, while also paying tribute to women trailblazers in the field of science.
Bringing together 22 strong, resilient and determined female voices from around the world, Truth Bomb is a homage to the women artists that have ‘guided and inspired’ the author.
With Bad Boss: What to do if you work for one, manage one, or are one, Michelle Gibbings demonstrates a profound understanding of the modern workplace and she has the skill to communicate her knowledge in a palatable and engaging manner.
Kylie Maslen’s 'Show Me Where it Hurts' is a provoking and much-needed contribution to the conversation about invisible illness.
Using her own experiences as a lens, Eula Biss interrogates our psychosocial relationships with money, wealth and consumption.
This non-fiction work takes a social, historical, and ecological look at the world's favourite insect, and the little known figures who have studied them.
John Wood's autobiography is written with great warmth and passion, acknowledging the transitory essence of the theatre world.
Mykel Dixon's creativity manual asks the reader to record how they think they will be remembered after they are dead and buried.
In 'The Convict Valley', historian Mark Dunn seeks to tell the stories of those typically overlooked by Australian history.
'The F Team' presents a perspective on Lebanese Australia that is an overdue addition to the #LoveOzYA bookshelf.
Christie Nieman’s second YA novel speaks of merged polarities, rewritten histories, and the double-edged sword of family legacy.
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