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Tell You What: Great New Zealand Nonfiction 2016

by Susanna Andrew & Jolisa Gracewood

Our editors went out into New Zealand and rounded up a pile of blogs and travelogues, memoirs and journalism – some of the best true stories from the last year or so. We’ve got bullies and Barbie, chakra...

Granny Said "DON'T LIE": A Book of Poetry

by Timothy Poulsen & Laila Savolainen

You are reading the back page of Granny Said “Don’t Lie” to be enlightened of the contents before you look inside, and what’s inside is raw poetry as life’s journey unfolds, the thrill of many adventures...

Griffith Review 49: New Asia Now

by Julianne Schultz & Jane Camens

The Asian century is in full swing, generating unprecedented economic and social power. In coming decades this will profoundly change the world, and the lives of all those living in the world's most populous...

They Even Paid Me: Raw reflections of a third generation Kimberley cattleman.

by Janet R Wells

Based in the rugged West Kimberley region of Western Australia 'They Even Paid Me' is the story of a third generation Kimberley stockman, who grew up on a cattle station near Derby during the nineteen forties...

Griffith Review 48: Enduring Legacies

by Julianne Schultz & Peter Cochrane

In the year that marks the centenary of the battle at Gallipoli and the seventieth anniversary of the end of World War II, Griffith Review 48: Enduring Legacies switches the focus from the battles to the long...

Griffith Review 47: Looking West

by Julianne Schultz

'Go west young man' has been a siren call in Australia, Canada and the US for centuries - a new frontier for them, yet already home to others for millennia. In Australia, the lure of bounty from mineral riches...

Griffith REVIEW 46: The Novella Project II-Forgotten Stories

by Julianne Schultz

Griffith REVIEW 46: The Novella Project II - Forgotten Stories explores in fiction forgotten stories with a historical dimension, delving beyond the handful of iconic tales that have grown threadbare.


Barbed Wire and Lace: What makes an Australian

by Amanda Louise Hoffman

What makes and Australian is the adventures of a young girl growing up in the Australian rugged terrain with parents who were pioneers in the Cooma, Mount Kosciusko region. From catching wild brumbies in the...

Griffith REVIEW 45: The Way We Work

by Julianne Schultz

How does work shape our values, our citizens, cultures and communities? As our work changes, how will it change us? How does the blurring of work and leisure through 'access anywhere' technology affect our attitudes...

Griffith REVIEW 44: Cultural Solutions

by Julianne Schultz

Homelessness, family violence, drug abuse, and alienation: have our leaders and policy makers been going about it all wrong? What if karaoke could create cultural cohesion in fractured communities; or if hospitality...

Contemporary Issues in Australian Literature: International Perspectives

by David Callahan

The contemporary study of Australian literature ranges widely across issues of general cultural studies, the politics of identity (both ethnic and gendered), and the position of Australia within wider postcolonial...

Griffith REVIEW 43: Pacific Highways

by Julianne Schultz

Migration, demographic changes and new cultural references are re-shaping New Zealand. It is fast becoming a hub where Pacific and Tasman currents meet. As a result New Zealand is changing, responding to surging...

The Australian Symphony from Federation to 1960

by Rhoderick McNeill

The symphony retained its primacy as the most prestigious large-scale orchestral form throughout the first half of the twentieth century, particularly in Britain, Russia and the United States. Likewise, Australian...

The Toll of the Bush

by William Satchell & Kendrick Smithyman

First published in 1905, The Toll of the Bush is widely regarded as William Satchell's best work. Set in the Hokianga district in the early twentieth century, it is an engaging portrayal of pioneer farming and...

The Butcher Shop

by Jean Devanny

The Butcher Shop first appeared in 1926. Despite big overseas sales it was banned in New Zealand and later Australia for being disgusting, indecent and communistic – in other words for promoting revolutionary...

Passport to Hell

by Robin Hyde

Passport to Hell is the story of James Douglas Stark—“Starkie”—and his war. Journalist and novelist Robin Hyde came across Starkie while reporting in Mt Eden Gaol in the 1930s and immediately knew she...

Phone Home Berlin: Collected Non-Fiction

by Nigel Cox

This provocative collection contains pieces both older and previously unpublished from the author's 20 year career. Readers will especially value the new material, pulled from his journalistic pieces written...

Griffith REVIEW 42: Once Upon A Time In Oz

by Julianne Schultz

Once upon a time - and the story begins.

Wherever people go they carry their personal and cultural stories with them. Storytelling is a mechanism for reflecting on what it is to be human in time and space; a...

The Best Australian Yarns: and other true stories

by Jim Haynes

An omnibus from Jim Haynes about the true essence of what makes us Australians - our yarns, collected from every walk of life.

Great Australian Horse Stories

by Anne Crawford

Life in the saddle - from wild brumbies of the high country to trusty stock horses of the outback and from drovers to dressage riders - a collection of heart-warming tales for horse-lovers.