A gripping, frightening and weirdly hopeful look at the lengths we’ll have to go to to fix global problems.
An eerily prescient vision of the climate-ruined near future.
A urgent stocktake of the Black Summer, which burned a fifth of Australia’s forests.
The Rain Heron is a fable about environmental exploitation.
A virtuosic collection of essays about the meanings we invest in nature and animals.
These stories are about traditional Aussie men, all at sea in their emotions.
The writers in this collection grapple with what it means to be “planetary” beings: how our individual actions can seem so small, but have global consequences.
Victor Steffensen offers a language to articulate here we want to go and how to get there.
There are a lot of feelings in Mary Shelley’s cautionary tale of science run amuck, but her depiction of nature in all its untrammelled grandeur is still something to behold.
Ali Smith’s Seasonal quartet is over. What a journey, and what a time for it to end.