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This is a book for the traveller, the hiker, the swimmer, the diver, and – in a timely coincidence – the armchair explorer of wonderful places.
The Simple Shift will come in handy right now for anyone struggling as a result of social isolation.
A novel of reminiscence for a different time: 1980s Australia and its rumbustious music scene.
Death of a Typographer is a Melbourne-noir murder mystery with a successfully fantastical and complex plot.
With concert halls closed for the foreseeable future, the MSO is presenting livestream and pre-recorded concerts online.
Looking for a great Australian book to lose yourself in during isolation? Read our reviewers favourite picks.
In the early 1980s, a then unknown virus, later identified as the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), began to infect people and cause their immune systems to fail.
Le Hunte uses the characters of two young people to explore cultural differences.
What could be Australia’s last and least known genocide is laid bare in Coniston, which occurred just more than 100 years ago.
Aftershocks is Macris’ selected interviews, essays and criticism as he asks, what comes after postmodernism in art?
Mirandi Riwoe’s second novel triumphantly recreates Australian history through Asian eyes.
Papathanasiou throws light on what it means to be a member of a family.
The animated tale of a blue heeler pup and her family is pure fun, says Anthony Morris. No wonder it's ABC iview's most watched show of all time.
Set in Far North Queensland, this comedy written by Laurie Trott was the perfect play to open the Bulmba-ja Arts Centre.
Saigon captures the way in which the diaspora is obsessed with its grief and dispossessed of its past.
Far from static, this grand Verdi opera is full of revenge, massive sets, feuding, and is brought to life with digital projections and live horses on stage.
Was it the First Nations biennale we needed? We take a look at how this exhibition forces viewers to navigate our contemporary world in unexpected ways, with the pummel of yesteryear politics.
This one-woman show is a politically charged and seductive performance, wrapped up in the innocence of a fairytale.
A parade celebrating famously subversive art becomes a parody of subversion.
David Williamson’s hilarious 1987 satire receives a rip-roaring revival by Melbourne Theatre Company and Sam Strong.
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