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Showing all news in Reviews
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.
Patrick Allington conjures a bizarre world in which almost everyone on earth has perished.
As a response to the Covid-19 lockdown, Musica Viva is presenting an online concert program, the Discover series. The first in the series was a modest live-streamed chamber music concert, with accordion and cello, offered memorable moments.
The portrayal of tension is spot on in this book, of particular note is Horton’s rendering of the insidious impacts of anxiety.
Martinkus asserts that the Indonesian government extracts wealth from West Papua with scant regard for the local people.
This stage play adaptation is a far cry from your typical YA love story, writes Mel Campbell.
Wood's The Weekend confronts prejudices about old age and shows there is much more ahead for the author and her characters.
The well-loved comedian takes a serious but entertaining look at Australia's relationship with alcohol.
In his latest novel, James Bradley asks what it is to be human by resurrecting Neanderthals in a collapsing world.
For reviewer Anthony Morris, the Paul Hogan comedy makes a series of bizarre and problematic choices that don't add up to much.
An intimate recital of early classical works from the Melbourne Digital Concert Hall.
A walk on the dark side of one young woman’s psychological struggle.
Natalie Erika James' directorial debut will resonate with anyone who’s witnessed human frailty at confrontingly close quarters.
Making use of the grammar of lockdown-filmed-at-home comedy, this ABC ensemble show feels funny and familiar, writes Anthony Morris.
Robbie Arnott paints an evocative landscape of blues and greens in this enigmatic fable of nature’s relationship to mankind.
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