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Showing all news in Reviews
The frightening extent of Harvey Weinstein’s power is revealed in disturbing detail.
A kaleidoscope of intersecting voices, images, themes and motifs and an extraordinary feat of collaboration for which all involved must be congratulated.
A drunken Australian step-cousin of 1970s European and American cinema, Parish Malfitano's debut is a rich minestrone stew of cinephilic allusions.
This short series for preschoolers incorporates fine and gross motor skills, Auslan, shape recognition, singing, dancing and musical terms in each episode.
A play about anxious masculinity that isn't short on tragic humour.
This is one of the best young adult adventure stories published in a long time.
As a plot for a guns-a-blazing space opera, this novel could well be a huge success.
For all its fantastical elements Mammoth is a novel steeped in fact and extensive research.
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.
Women have been around for a while but, thanks to age-old stigma, female biology has been left pretty enigmatic.
Lee's latest genre satire takes a complex look at masculinity, violence, fellowship, colonialism, and racial exploitation.
This stridently feminist debut packs an emotional punch.
Like some novels for young adults this will likely prove popular with older readers too.
Nuclear tests were just part of a longer story, as told by Larissa Behrendt's excellent documentary made as a condition for filming 'Operation Buffalo'.
An unconventional poetry collection that pushes its reader to questions norms and re-imagine their world.
Although the biennial Melbourne Art Fair, due to open in June this year, has been put on hold because of the coronavirus outbreak, a taste of what is to come now has a virtual iteration.
Eye-opening and engaging, the pity is we still need a third season of this show.
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 car accident on a sunny day in remote Western Australia has lifelong repercussions.
Set in 1950s Australia around the Maralinga A-bomb tests, this satirical thriller from Peter Duncan is entertaining but takes a while to find its feet.
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