In her latest work, beloved Australian writer Maria Tumarkin defies convention and delves tenderly into trauma and grief through the lens of familiar truisms.
A visual arts research project examines the possibility of a national memorial to honour the Indigenous peoples of Australia, who endure suffering and violence in the colonial and decolonising states of Australia.
As hegemonic structures regenerate across the world, this Berlin-based exhibition explores the asymmetries of power dictating who is host and who is guest.
Poet Les Wicks questions blind certainties that can lead to violence and hate.
In the remote Indian state of Meghalaya, the Khasi people work in life-threatening conditions to survive, but their will for independence remains strong.
Ariadna Relea and Mariona Guiu contemplate female identity, stigma and choice in modern society, through the lives of five women.
Sports drama meets police procedural in a gripping exposé into a Sudanese community in the Western suburbs of Melbourne.
With unflinching focus, these poems by Lisa Jacobson depict the plight of those seeking asylum in Australia.
Poet Sanam Sharma explores the meaning of democracy when religious and communal segregation is used within communities.
Anika Basset reviews Patrisse Khan-Cullors’ memoir, When They Call You a Terrorist.
Sally Percival Wood’s book, Dissent: The student press in 1960s Australia, exemplifies the power students can wield against social and political injustices.
West Australian award-winning writer and educator Reneé Pettitt-Schipp writes about her experience teaching English and Art to asylum seeker and islander students on Christmas Island and the Cocos (Keeling) Islands from 2011 to 2014.