'Stacey Dawson, only son of a wealthy cattle king, decides to give up all the advantages of wealth and social position to carve out a career for himself in the real Australia. "I believe," he says, "that love laughs at locksmiths, and all that beautiful stuff you read about in books. I believe in knights and the rescuing of lovely ladies from duress vile: in the slaying of dragons, and the crusade for the honour of a ladye fair, with her veil in your helmet and her colours on your lance. I'm romantic, and I don't care who knows it. I refuse to allow two middle-aged people to muck up my life." His adventures In the outback provide many a thrill.'
'New Story of the Bush', Queensland Times, 29 November 1939, p.6.
'[T]he author again gives prominence to the Australian sentiment which runs through all his work, and at the end he brings the spirit of Australia into modern times by making his hero a member of the Air Force. The story concerns the hero's search for his father, whom he has lost through an accident in which they became separated. Throughout the narrative readers are told of the experiences of a man who has been fortunate enough to obtain efficient Instruction in riding and other station activities, and tuition which has developed in him a love of reading the best literature.'
'A Horseman in the Sky', Queensland Times, 11 February 1941, p.4.