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Showing all news in Reviews
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’.
Davies’ novel seeks to make connections with faith and nationalism in contemporary India.
An outstanding outdoor painting festival, notable for its unique take on one of the largest movements in art history.
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.
Wood's The Weekend confronts prejudices about old age and shows there is much more ahead for the author and her characters.
In his latest novel, James Bradley asks what it is to be human by resurrecting Neanderthals in a collapsing world.
Kucharski makes a significant contribution to our understanding of the current pandemic.
This collection of dark tales, featuring writers such as Christina Henry, Neil Gaiman and Karen Joy Fowler, explores and reimagines the power of a curse.
Ella Holcombe’s The House on the Mountain is a great empathy tool, for children and adults, in explaining the complex emotional feelings of victims of bushfire.
A small-L liberal, Turnbull was unable to handle the right wing of his party.
Marking Time presents a multifaceted digital exhibition that explores a diverse range of Indigenous artworks from the NGV collection.
Read this the book if you really want to understand Donald Trump.
Chemist and author Kathryn Harkup turns her microscope toward the grisly and gruesome of Shakespeare’s plays.
This book is nothing less than a small masterpiece.
This is a book about people who love chickens and about the chickens they love. Their stories are told in words and pictures.
Writer Alice Procter encourages the reader to think more critically and challenge the institutionalised paradigms of power and privilege in our museums and art galleries.
Legislation enacted at a time of crisis has a tendency to erode civil liberties.
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