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Showing all Writing & Publishing news in Reviews
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.
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.
One of the many Australian perspectives that is an overdue addition to the #LoveOzYA bookshelf.
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.
In 'Revenge: A Murder in Three Parts,' Lim vividly evokes the complex way domestic abuse can be so damaging to the less powerful.
Christie Nieman’s second YA novel speaks of merged polarities, rewritten histories, and the double-edged sword of family legacy.
Barry Lee Thompson's debut short story collection examines the subtle interactions of people who find themselves in situations mostly outside their control.
In this poignant read, Annette Marner deserves credit for her honest analyses of the trauma inflicted by domestic violence.
Even the most experienced managers could learn something from 'Work Wellbeing
,' writes Erich Mayer.
Garner contends there are four laws to live and lead by if you want to be your brilliant self.
Written by women from Indigenous, migrant and refugee backgrounds,
Sweatshop Women: Volume Two runs parallel to a shift we’re currently experiencing in Australia’s literary culture.
Ahmed’s account of the Christchurch massacre makes riveting reading.
Kokomo is a book about the relationships that define us: family, friends, in romance and in the workplace. Hannan’s use of language is vivid and visceral, lavish with colour.
Patrick Allington conjures a bizarre world in which almost everyone on earth has perished.
The portrayal of tension is spot on in this book, of particular note is Horton’s rendering of the insidious impacts of anxiety.
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