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Issue Details: First known date: 2017... March 2017 of Good Reading est. 2001- Good Reading
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* Contents derived from the 2017 version. Please note that other versions/publications may contain different contents. See the Publication Details.
Me My Shelf I : Fiona Capp, Fiona Capp , single work column
'Fiona Capp is the internationally published, award-winning author of three works of non-fiction, including her memoir That Oceanic Feeling - which won the Kibble Award - and five novels, including Gotland, which was shortlisted for the 2014 Queensland Literary Awards. Fiona lives in Melbourne and works as a freelance writer and reviewer. Her latest novel, To Know My Crime, is a story of blackmail, risk, corruption, guilt and consequences set on the Mornington Peninsula. We asked Fiona to tell us about the books that have shaped her view of the world.' (Publication abstract)
(p. 12-13)
Alien Meets Shipwreck, Maureen Eppen (interviewer), single work interview
'In her latest novel, Melbourne author Jane Rawson adds an air of otherworldliness to the story of her ancestor who survived a 19th-century shipwreck. She talks to Maureen Eppen about history, aliens and the benefits of having been a 'hack writer' for 25 years.' (Publication summary)
(p. 18-19)
Writer's Life : Sue Wollfe, Sue Woolfe , single work column
'Creativity is often thought of as a special gift bestowed on only a handful of lucky people. But as Australian novelist Sue Woolfe points out, it's a skill that you can cultivate. Here are five tips she used to create her latest collection of stories, Do You Love Me or What?' (Publication abstract)
(p. 20)
Scribe Sister, Angus Dalton , single work essay
'Australian novelist Nicola Moriarty is the youngest of six siblings, two of whom - Jacyln and Liane - are also accomplished novelists. Her latest novel, The Fifth Letter, examines the relationships of a group of friends after a letter-writing dare uncovers a festering cache of secrets and resentment. Angus Dalton reports.' (Publication abstract)
(p. 22-23)
Beauty in Silence, Mike Lucas , Jennifer Harrison , single work essay
' 'Children are born accepting everybody as equal, and it's only as we grow older that we start to notice differences and become curious,' says Adelaide-based bookseller Mike Lucas. 'Sometimes this can result in embarrassment, isolation or bullying. They should be taught to see that being different is what makes us who we are and that a disability, though to be possibly inherently restricting can be made less so by inclusion, understanding and acceptance.' Mike's new book, Olivia's Voice, is about a girl who wakes up every morning to silence. She can't hear anything, but she can follow the smell of breakfast down to the kitchen, feel her mum's heart beating against her chest during a hug, watch the 'galloping' shapes of her friends' mouths and see words tumble into images as she reads.' (Publication abstract)
(p. 60)

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Last amended 24 Mar 2017 12:45:25
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