Lyn Drummond / Painters, Philosophers and Poets Sustain a Seven-year Cycle
Follow the author's journeys from the bleak reality of war crime trials at The Hague's International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia to the cobbled charm of Arles, the French city where the Dutch painter Van Gogh flourished.
Ron Thomas / Water Over Rock
The poems flow from seventy years of experience: farming childhood, love and sex, and travels of the world, of the word and of the mind.
Joanna van Kool / Here and There
Joanna believes that poetry, unlike a novel, should be read in small bites, with each poem given time for digestion and thought.
Carolyn Cordon / Leonard Cohen Is Dead
n this collection, Carolyn Cordon presents social observations and thoughtful utterances in unassuming but crafted language.
Jeanell Buckley / Storm Over Sydney
This sequence of stories follows the journey of ten people across a sultry Sydney day as a storm builds.
Leann Richards / What Goes Up: Australian Juggling to World War I
This book discusses hoop rolling, plate spinning, traditional club and ball juggling, hat juggling and lots of balancing.
Sean Crawley / Long Jetty Short Stories 1
Sean Crawley writes about the everyday suburban lives of people trying to make sense of their relationships with each other and the ever changing world in which they reside.
Kathleen Fernandes / A Windswept Path
Kathleen brings to her poetry a short story writer’s ability to create character. She has an eye for gesture and movement, as well as an ear for the nuances of speech.
Ralph Spaulding & Graeme Hetherington (editors) / Upper Heights and Lower Depths: Poems by Vivian Smith, Sid Harrex, Margaret Scott, Graeme Hetherington
These four writers made one of the most extensive contributions to Tasmanian poetry in the last decades of the twentieth century.
George Genovese / The Bookworm and other stories
While most of the characters you’ll meet in these pages are far from perfect, and, with all their anxieties, foibles and frailties, a world away from being heroic, they are recognisably human.
Antony Fawcus / Time Paused Today
Slow down occasionally, and you are apt to find that time pauses too. Some of my most indelible memories have been formed in such moments and a few are recollected in this slim volume.
Thomas Simpson / Bone Picker
Bone Picker presents vignettes of place and memory that draw on senses of belonging, movement and conflict.
John O'Connell / Simply, Little Poems
Simply, Little Poems celebrates the wonder and beauty in everyday things.
Brian Hungerford / The Trials of Ann Rumsby
Ann Rumsby fought colonial perversion and brutality against women and brought about a new Australia and the introduction of trial by jury.
Nasrin Mahoutchi-Hosaini / Standing in the Cold
asrin Mahoutchi-Hosaini’s first collection of short fiction reveals symmetries of memory, hauntings and exile.
Danny Gardner / Figure in the Landscape
There is a realism that is sharp enough to wound. But always engaged, human.
Mark Cornell / My Uncle
At times, this book is not an easy read, but then the truth never is.
Carol Patterson / After the Crash & other Tasmanian stories
hese stories draw us into the many worlds of Carol Patterson’s imagination and experience, and we immediately become invested, as readers, in the characters and the dilemmas they face.
Beatriz Copello / Witches, Women & Words
This powerfully evocative collection speaks frankly of the twists and turns, pains, despair and hopes of the woman, the human, the poet, the abused earth, her trees and seas and biodiversity.
Rod Usher / The Bare Hook
The late Les Murray, who published some twenty of Usher’s poems, said of his earlier collection, Smiling Treason, ‘I laughed out loud at times, I inwardly cried at other times.’