Award-winning author Honey Brown talks about her favourite books.
Marie Williams chose to live entirely in the moment, treasuring every cuppa, after her husband sank into his fatal decline.
Hannah Kent has a fine turn of phrase. It is this, more than anything, that makes Agnes Magnusdottir, the central figure in her debut novel, both elusive and captivating.
William Dalrymple's account of a British invasion gains momentum, writes Matt Wade.
The Great Gatsby's potential as movie material was recognised from the start.
Menzies: ''I understand the Italians have found them very troublesome.''
Our cultural divide is an issue that needs to be seriously discussed.
It's not going too far to say poor old literary fiction is a threatened species.
In a strong year for emerging writers, The Sydney Morning Herald shines a spotlight on six winners with extraordinary stories.
'Can a duck swim?'' is evidently a polite version of what bears do in the woods.