Visit the Write Around the Murray YouTube channel and Soundcloud page for more talks. Also available on your favourite podcast platforms.
In celebration of International Women’s Day, La Trobe University and Write Around the Murray present a panel discussion on the historical and contemporary experience of women in politics. Featuring Judith Brett, Emeritus Professor of Politics at
Both searing yet beautiful, the poetry and prose of Ellen van Neerven traces the continuing dispossession and violence that are our country’s uneasy inheritance. Ellen speaks with Dr Jeanine Leane about their powerful new poetry collection, Throat.
Prehistoric animals, a pandemic and climate catastrophe are at the pointy ends of a three-way conversation between the latest novels of Chris Flynn, Laura Jean McKay and James Bradley. Jane Rawson explores an uncanny confluence of science,
A Room Made of Leaves turns historical fiction inside out. It is a stunning sleight of hand that gives the past the piercing immediacy of the present and reveals its urgent implications for our future. Don’t miss Kate Grenville in conversation
In Bedlam at Botany Bay, historian James Dunk looks at how mental illness surfaced in colonial New South Wales. Weaving a narrative of freedom and possibility, unravel and collapse, he traces the path of people who found themselves at the edge of
Working in various mediums including film, theatre and podcast, our panellists showcase recent projects and discuss the delicate art of working with the stories of others, working regionally, and working through Covid. With Alyson Evans, Helen
Thank you to Wiradjuri Elder, Darren Wighton, for his beautiful and very grounding traditional Welcome to Country. Filmed in the welcome circle of the Wiradjuri village, Wonga Wetlands, by Jacqui Schulz.
Future Tense launches the WAM 2020 program and gives you a taste of what's to come when we delve further into the festival theme, Past Lives/Present Tense. Lucy Treloar and James Bradley's recent novels, Wolfe Island and Ghost Species, inhabit
Many writers have been inspired by walking in urban environments - among them Charles Dickens, Virginia Woolf, Charles Baudelaire and Rebecca Solnit. But you don't have to live in Paris, London or San Francisco to find mystery on your doorstep. This