Hysteria is self-described as “A memoir of illness, strength and women’s stories throughout history.” In this book, Bryant tells her own journey of diagnoses, what she learns about them, and historical case studies with an equivalent diagnosis.
As online technology advances unfettered by ethical restraint, their creators increasingly see the resulting problems as an “existential threat”, in Neflix’s new documentary The Social Dilemma.
Curated by Kaantju woman Shonae Hobson, the Bendigo Art Gallery’s first-ever First Nations Curator, Piinpi, is a landmark exploration of the cultural importance of Indigenous seasonal knowledge, community connection and storytelling in a contemporary context.
Chip Jones’ new book is a brilliantly researched exploration of a facet of the racial inequality that has long plagued the medical profession.
Based on the true story of a woman wrongfully detained in offshore detention, Stateless challenges our capacity for empathy.
Jeff Sparrow, in his book, Fascists Among Us: Online Hate and the Christchurch Massacre, charts the growing rise of a fascism particular to the 21st century.
Filmmakers Jesse Moss and Amanda McBaine reflect on the tensions arising from an atmosphere of budding masculinity and divisive politics in their 2020 documentary Boys State.
Kimberley Motley’s memoir tells of a personal mission to bring justice to the defenceless. This book is an extraordinary story of an extraodinary woman.
Aspiration and disillusionment come to the fore in Anna Wiener’s memoir, Uncanny valley, as she charts the rise and fall of the tech start-up industry.
Not a psychological thriller, nor a whodunnit, Jessica Moor’s debut novel, The Keeper, is emphathic and diligent in it’s efforts to move issues surrounding domestic violence into the mainstream
Queer Screen is back! But, this year, it’s streaming online. Queer Screen is a world-renowned film festival, regarded as one of the most significant platforms for LGBTQI+ filmmakers to showcase their important work.