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Welcome to the June–July issue of ABR!
Felicity Plunkett on Nick Cave and trauma's aftermath
Calibre Prize: 'Floundering'
Runner-up Sarah Walker's personal essay on pregnancy
Spring is here
Jack Callil on Ali Smith's new novel
Bedlam at Botany Bay
Alan Atkinson on James Dunk's history of New South Wales
#MeToo: A reckoning
Zora Simic on #MeToo, a compilation of essays on the movement
The ABR Favourite Australian Novel poll
Vote now and win one of three great prizes!
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More from the current issue
ETA, a terrorist group formed in the late 1950s, was predominantly active in the Basque Country. Its name is an acronym in Basque for ‘Euskadi Ta Askatasuna’, which means ‘Basque Country and Freedom’. Fernando Aramburu’s Homeland is not the first novel to deal with the decades of ETA’s terror ...
How do we get the measure of the phenomenon that is #MeToo? Both deeply personal and profoundly structural, #MeToo has been described as a movement, a moment, and a reckoning. Some critics have dismissed it as man-hating or anti-sex; sceptics as a misguided millennial distraction from more serious feminist concerns ...
From McKinsey analyst to honoured author, New York Times correspondent, familiar face on MSNBC. Awarded a prestigious Henry Crown Fellowship at Aspen, invited onto private planes amid discussion of drinking-water projects in Kenya and improved farm supply chains in India. Not one but two TED talks ...
Also in this issue
May 2019, no. 410
? Johanna Leggatt on City of Trees by Sophie Cunningham
? Peter Rose reviews On David Malouf by Nam Le
? Beejay Silcox on the lure of dystopian fiction in the age of Trump
? Daniel Halliday on why politicians find tax justice so hard
? Paul Giles on Ian McEwan's latest sci-fi-inspired Machines Like Me
April 2019, no. 410
? Hypocrisy in the Vatican in Frédéric Martel's new book
? Alecia Simmonds on misogyny and malice in Married at First Sight
? Paul Giles on Gerald Murnane's revised novel A Season on Earth
? Andrea Goldsmith's new book Invented Lives
? Sheila Fitzpatrick on Stalin, Roosevelt, and Churchill in The Kremlin Letters