Lynda la Plante's Widows series has captured a whole new generation of fans.
He's erudite, amiable and fired up by his new novel, Black Leopard Red Wolf, a high fantasy set in an alternative history Central Africa many years ago.
Chigozie Obioma's second novel is a great African novel.
Jacqueline Kent's relationship with Kenneth Cook was passionate but all too brief.
The young-adult fiction area is showing worrying signs of decline.
How To Be Second Best is a chatty sort of burlesque on the rom-com with a variety of targets.
Angie Thomas' The Hate U Give was a controversial novel for young-adults prompted by police brutality and inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement. Here she discusses her follow-up book.
The sublime meets the mechanical and the mundane...author Kirsten Tranter balances the struggle of writing with the unexpected joy.
Fire and Blood by Game of Thrones author George R.R. Martin tops the fantasy bestsellers chart
Fiona Lowe eventually succumbed to the charms of Jane Austen's very cool Mr Darcy.
When life's too short to read In Search of Lost Time...break a leg and break open the almonds.
The decision by Melbourne University to reconnect Melbourne University Publishing to its academic mission is overdue.
Garry Disher brings us the fifth instalment about the lawless but just career-criminal Wyatt.
In the 1930s, Mary Maguire saw her future as a film star, and was urged on by her mother's ambitions for her. Mrs Maguire wanted wealth, fame and social success for her daughters.
Trauma, violence, the body and family relationships are recurring themes across the diverse, often genre-defying, books on the longlist for this year's Stella Prize.
The upshot is that MUP as we know it will be unrecognisable and a relatively small parochial publisher of University of Melbourne academic output will take its place.
Beyond its power as a piece of sustained reportage, Behrouz Boochani's No Friend But the Mountains is also undeniably a work of literature.
Imperfect is based on interviews and surveys by Lee Kofman, a decade-long investigation driven by her need to better understand her own experience of bodily imperfection.
"I feel like I'm about 40. Full of vigour; I don't even need glasses to read," says the author.
People have an idea of Kristen Roupenian that doesn't square with her idea of herself. It is the kind of parallel identity forged by fame.
Victoria Hannan has won the award that has launched some stellar careers.
Roman Quaedvlieg has withdrawn an upcoming memoir that was to be published by Melbourne University Publishing, citing concerns that it won't support him over the book's highly political nature.
Jessica Dettmann so loved Mary Wesley's Harnessing Peacocks that she stole it from her school library.
Changes at the 100-year-old publisher to go despite profits topping half a million dollars in last two years.
MWF shifts from Fed square to the State Library.