Maryam Azam explores the modern, and personal experience of wearing a hijab in her debut poetry book, “The Hijab Files”.
Peres da Costa explores the pain of displacement in her book “Saudade”, set between the
far-flung places of Angola and Goa, similar because of their links to Portuguese colonisers.
A collection of diverse, deeply personal and insightful experiences from a range of Indigenous Australian authors.
Luiselli’s book “Tell Me How it Ends” reveals and humanises the plight of young refugees.
Featuring technological innovation, changemakers with cutting-edge ideas, Right Now writers cover four documentaries screening at Transitions 2019.
Explore the liminality of humanity and beyond with Akwaeke Emezi’s debut novel, “Freshwater”, an extraordinary insight into another way of being.
Right Now reviews Queer Screen, a celebrated film festival that showcases diversity in sexuality and gender identity.
The stories in “The Displaced” give a voice to those who are seen, or feel to be, out of place, and testify to the inequalities still faced by many.
Peter Rees chronicles the barriers broken down, and those still standing, in the life of Kamilaroi man Len Waters, Australia’s first Indigenous aviator.
Are some people more susceptible to joining a cult than others? To answer this, ‘Beautiful Revolutionary’ shifts the narrative lens onto the members of Peoples Temple and not their leader.
Zubrzycki’s book reveals an unknown side to Indian magic. Explore the history of magic in India, and how it has mirrored the culture.
The drawings of children in Home reveal a depth of experience and imagination, arising from the midst of violence and conflict.