Elizabeth Heij / Green Gardens of Life
Beware of assumptions about your elderly neighbours who came of age in the 1960s and 70s. Their thoughts just might surprise you.
John Watson / Plagiarisms
To render these theatrical interludes in verse is of course an indulgence but also, it is hoped, a tribute and an invitation.
Cynthia Hallam / Life Happens
Cynthia Hallam's poems, short stories and articles have been published in magazines and anthologies.
Jennifer Chrystie / Poetry Pond
These poems are shaped by the mundane and the extraordinary, all in rhythmic patterns and music that form a chorus from the first to the last poem.
Gerard Catherin and Jennifer Sinclair / 38 Specks: The Proposition
For over ninety years, the mystery of Rennes-le-Château has sparked a wealth of speculation involving theories about lost treasure, societies, death cults, portals to other dimensions, sacred geometry and even aliens.
Jessica Raschke / Lightning Shades
Jessica Raschke’s poetry holds us tenderly as it explores how we are haunted and haunting.
Ursula Nixon / Twist and Knot
The poems in Twist and Knot range from perspectives of places, people, emotions, experiences and the natural world to social comment and the taste of grief, anticipated or actual.
Elizabeth Grech / Daniel
A heartfelt, raw and brutally honest account of a couple’s struggle to raise their severely autistic son.
Janis Spehr / The light at the edge of the sky
Told in haunting, elegiac prose, Janis Spehr’s short, exquisite novel is about jealousy, betrayal and exile.
Sonia Hunt / The mathematics of love
Sonia Hunt’s poetry is about love, love that ranges from the ironically mathematical to the mystical.
Jean Winter / The Halfway House
The Halfway House is based on my own experiences with the public and private psychiatric systems.
Laurie Brady / Swords and Kisses
Swords and Kisses is the story of two young friends who battle to manage two very different obsessions that threaten to change the course of their lives.
Mark Miller / Light and Counterlight
In Light and Counterlight it is especially Mark Miller's unique view, his long experience and solid craft of writing that make his work look effortless.
Libby Sommer / Lost in Cooper Park
A bitter-sweet comedic account of mistakes, misconceptions and reconciliations in the lives of a disparate group of urban men and women.
Robert Horne / The Glass Harpoon
This is an important novel about friendship and love, and about aboriginal culture, frontier violence and the meaning of the law.
Jena Woodhouse / Dreams of Flight
This is a richly nuanced collection from an accomplished writer of immense style and grace.
Kelly Van Nelson / Rolling in the Mud
Kelly Van Nelson brings her raw trademark style to this eclectic range of bite-sized literary tales, stripping back the layers of false expectations to reveal the human psyche and the stark reality of today.
Margaret Pearce / Not Mentioning Any Names
In the no-man’s-land of the outer suburban battlefields, this motherhood caper keeps going on (when will they ever learn?) and so do the battles.
Kathryn Spurling / Bureaucracy, Bankers and Bastards: a farmer's story
Bill Mott had trusted his bank and lost everything: his land, his home, his livelihood, his future, his children’s inheritance and his marriage.
Kevin Densley / Sacredly Profane
Sacredly Profane has all the outstanding qualities of Kevin Densley’s previous collections - sparky lyricism, revealing jaunts down the byways of history, an abiding fascination with overlapping high and low cultures.