Lindsay Tanner’s fiction novel, Comfort Zone, focuses on issues of race and discrimination but suffers from it’s privileged perspective.
Identity: Yours, Mine, Ours acknowledges that no two of us experience the same stories in today’s diverse Australia, writes Mabel Kwong.
Is “extreme multiculturalism” leading to cultural relativism and terrorism? Sayomi Ariyawansa critiques Kevin Donnelley’s theory.
Watching episode 1 of Once Upon a Time in Punchbowl stirred strong feelings of both familiarity and a sense of ruptured culture for Mohamad Tabbaa.
No religious group in Australia has been subject to the level of vilification that Muslims have. Coming of Age: Growing Up Muslim in Australia offers a series of personal accounts that debunk the stereotypes, writes Sonia Nair.
Phoebe Tay learns about her own culture – Deaf culture – and the similarities and differences amongst Deaf communities around the world.
Food brings people together and can evoke stories. ‘Recipes & Refuge’ explores how new Australians (and subsequent generations) have used food to find their place in multicultural Australia, as well as maintain a connection to home, writes Sonia Nair
Are you “Australian enough?” Fed up with that question, and what it implies, Yasmin Hassen writes an open letter to Australia.
By Sonia Nair. A corpus of 27 highly eclectic accounts that expound upon the themes of migration, dispossession, racial oppression, hybrid identities and the fluid concept of home, Joyful Strains: Making Australia Home chronicles the incredibly important migrant experiences that have come to underline the fabric of Australia’s multicultural society. As editors Kent MacCarter and […]