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Showing all news in Reviews
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 scary era of the rampant COVID-19, a live theatre performance like Welcome to the Masque was a rare treat.
Unjo Moon's debut feature has profound affection for its subject but the script could have done so much more, argues Mel Campbell.
With The Pact, a crunchy, low-fi, tech-drama, Bitten by Productions may perhaps have bitten off slightly more than they can chew.
For Melbourne Fringe's VCR Fest, Joel Bray adapts his multi award-winning Fringe hit for the screen with 'Biladurang 2.0.'
The ambitious Melbourne-made SBS drama deals specifically with Vietnamese experience but will resonate widely, writes Thuy On.
Monica Zanetti’s queer coming out comedy has echoes of Australian high-concept teen classics. It's a refreshing crowd-pleaser, says Glenn Dunks.
In this poignant read, Annette Marner deserves credit for her honest analyses of the trauma inflicted by domestic violence.
Told through songlines and stories, this response to the colonial celebration of Captain Cook is passionate and affirming, writes First Nations author and poet Vika Mana.
NGA's The Body Electric interrogates the relationship between the female body and the gaze of the camera, writes Cherine Fahd.
It's not breaking ground but this NZ crime caper comedy has charm and energy, and Rebecca Gibney as a great villain.
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.
The made-in-Melbourne tale of terror on the high seas is stronger on atmosphere than genuine fear, but genre fans will enjoy the voyage.
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.
The Mini Monograph series celebrates the work of contemporary Australian women artists. Artist Nell is explored in Book 3, and Book 5 showcases artist Emily Kame Kngwarreye.
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