March 2003

01 March 2003


 

  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Historical novels

    • Delia Falconer
    • 06 July 2006

    Are we writing too many of them? Is there a crisis of relevance in Austlit? No, argues Delia Falconer.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Year of the scapegoat

    • Brian Matthews
    • 06 July 2006

    ‘Pavillon now OPEN. Surving FOOD and DRIN’. This sign, propped up outside Spencer Street Station, was attracting a lot of passing attention the other morning.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    The creatures & their words

    • Peter Steele
    • 06 July 2006

    Peter Steele looks at poetry about the birds and beasts.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Being Taught a Mantra

    • Barry Hill
    • 06 July 2006

    Poem by Barry Hill

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Damaged Buddha

    • Barry Hill
    • 06 July 2006

    Poem by Barry Hill

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Pastoral Dreams

    • Matthew Klugman
    • 06 July 2006

    Are they utopian or can they be realised? Matthew Klugman reports.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Book reviews

    • Andrew Hamilton
    • 06 July 2006

    Reviews of American Catholic Social Teaching; War on Iraq: What Team Bush doesn’t want you to know; September 11, 2001: Feminist Perspectives; Inside Al Qaeda, and Marriage and the Catholic Church.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Bio-picks

    • James Griffin
    • 06 July 2006

    James Griffin reviews the Australian Dictionary of Biography, Vol.16, John Ritchie and Diane Langmore, eds.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Women and the life of art

    • Garry Kinnane
    • 06 July 2006

    Garry Kinnane reviews Sue Vanderkelen’s The Cruel Man and Michael Jorgensen’s More Hats.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    On country

    • John Sendy
    • 06 July 2006

    John Sendy reviews Words for Country: landscape & language in Australia, Tim Bonyhady and Tom Griffiths, eds.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Feeding the habit

    • Geoffrey Milne
    • 06 July 2006

    Theatre critic Geoffrey Milne took time off this summer to write two books on Australian theatre. What has drawn him into theatres more than 100 times a year over the past three decades—as a journalist and as a theatre historian? His excuse is that his university teaching demands close acquaintance with actual performances. But that’s not the whole story.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Film reviews

    • Siobhan Jackson, Brett Evans, Morag Fraser, Marcelle Mogg, Allan James Thomas
    • 06 July 2006

    Reviews of the films About Schmidt; Standing in the Shadows of Motown; Taking Sides; Chicago and Bowling for Columbine.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Could their telly be worse than their soccer?

    • Juliette Hughes
    • 06 July 2006

    ‘Do try and get out a bit when you’re there,’ said a concerned friend. ‘You know what you’re like about British telly.’

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Waiting

    • Morag Fraser
    • 05 July 2006

    At a time like this, when the world—literally the whole world—waits on words, it is bracing to hear hope extolled, and exhilarating to think hard about the foundations of peace and how we might lay them down.

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  • RELIGION

    Thrown out of court

    • Frank Brennan
    • 05 July 2006

    In February all seven judges of the High Court threw out Immigration Minister Philip Ruddock’s ‘privative clause’ which was an attempt to deny asylum seekers and all other visa applicants access to the courts.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    The coalition of the unwilling

    • Jack Waterford
    • 05 July 2006

    John Howard probably committed Australia to a coalition of the willing two or three months before the Opposition suspects he did.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    News from everywhere

    • Eureka Street editors
    • 05 July 2006

    San Egidio activists, Pacem in Terris, giving time, anatomy rules, learning politics, and re-calling Tim Lane.

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  • RELIGION

    On stopping Sauron

    • Ormond Rush
    • 05 July 2006

    Winston Churchill is usually portrayed as one of the few people who recognised the evil potential of Adolf Hitler and was willing to go to war to stop him.

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  • ENVIRONMENT

    Heated topics

    • Tim Thwaites
    • 05 July 2006

    The power of nature has been dominant this summer—the heat, the drought, the dust and the terrifying spectacle of the bushfires, sweeping away all in their path.

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  • ENVIRONMENT

    The things that divide us

    • Anthony Ham
    • 05 July 2006

    Australia is in a one-in-a-century drought. In India, water is always scarce and the conflict over its management rife­—a precise illustration of what not to do. Maybe we can learn?   

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  • INTERNATIONAL

    Foundering justice

    • David Manne
    • 05 July 2006

    Stowaways’ rights to seek asylum are being denied, argues David Manne.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    The frontier fallen

    • Tom Griffiths
    • 05 July 2006

    Historians are fighting a mini war over frontier history and the number of Aboriginal dead. Tom Griffiths argues for a different approach.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Peter Roebuck - man on a journey

    • Matthew Klugman & Alex McDermot
    • 04 July 2003

    Peter Roebuck’s cricket commentaries connect us with more than just a game.

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  • INFORMATION

    Strange times

    • Michael McKernan, Peter Pierce, Liz Curran, Peter Seidel, Frank Fisher
    • 05 July 2006

    Strange times, Cooling off in Tasmania, Where now for reconciliation?, Tides of history, Being scared of GM

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