Nobody likes a plot-spoiler.
Game of Thrones © 2019 Home Box Office, Inc.
Even before blockbuster films and television, readers and writers hated reviewers plot-spoiling.
Mrs Hinch, domestic wunderkind.
The Hinch Army of domestic goddesses seems more Women's Institute than the future of media.
An extraordinary tale: Dan Mallory.
The strange story of the author one of 2018's bestselling novels reveals a lot about some careers at the top end of publishing.
By changing our approach to author rights, we can help writers earn more.
Here are five lessons we can learn from elsewhere to help Australian authors earn more money.
Archivists put an immense amount of work into organizing, digitizing and maintaining repositories.
AP Photo/Matt Dunham
The media trope negates the work done by archivists, who are often well-aware of the existence of 'long-lost' letters, journals and stories.
At the heart of Edinburgh.
Buildings built for writing and reading the news altered the urban fabric.
This year’s shortlisted novels.
Rules for the UK's most prestigious and lucrative literary prize effectively mean it is dominated by big publishers.
Alexis Wright, pictured here in 2007 after winning the Miles Franklin award for her book Carpentaria, is one of many writers first published by University of Queensland Press.
The University of Queensland Press has a peerless record of discovering, nurturing and supporting Australian writers. A new anthology is a cross-section of many of their writings.
Michiel Hendryckx/Wikimedia Commons
Ginsberg was one of the most high-profile representatives of the American counterculture and anti-war movement.
The middle man.
Ben Birchall/PA Wire/PA Images
The Mail man has enjoyed 26 years of power in journalism and politics.
Four of the six shortlisted books for the 2018 Stella Prize were from smaller presses, as was the winner, Alexis Wright’s Tracker.
As major publishers chase bestselling books, small ones are leading the way in publishing Australian literary fiction. And of late, they have been sweeping our major literary awards.
Man Booker International Prize
The best translated fiction available in English.
Deadly Woman Blues by Clinton Walker was pulled from circulation after various factual errors were revealed.
Clinton Walker's Deadly Woman Blues was a missed opportunity and a lesson in how not to tell other people's stories.
shandrus via Shutterstock.com
Criticism of ebooks is the last thing you'd expect from the chief executive of global publishing company Hachette Livre.
‘Fifty Shades’ author E.L. James, shown signing autographs, has earned a fortune from her romance novels.
Few of them are getting rich off their books but the genre is making them more money than it used to.
Locking articles away behind a paywall stifles access.
In our institutions of higher education and our research labs, scholars first produce, then buy back, their own content. With the costs rising and access restricted, something's got to give.
There is a huge appetite for science and other research - so why aren’t more academic publications truly ‘open access’?
Could the real open access please stand up? If more research was published according to true open access principles, we'd see better application of evidence for everyone's benefit.
Posters of various newspapers paying tribute after the death of former South African President Nelson in 2013.
Some have suggested that the publisher and author of 'Mandela's Last Years' were simply attempting to cash in on the Mandela legacy. This is not a basis for the withdrawal of a book.
Saturday is Love Your Bookshop Day –
but bookshops face many challenges.
Despite dire predictions, bookstores are doing well: they are curators of taste and community hubs. But their challenges are many – from the arrival of Amazon Down Under to a 'post-truth' climate that devalues knowledge.
Cover art from “Annie Muktuk and Other Stories,” Norma Dunning’s first book filled with sixteen Inuit stories which portray the unvarnished realities of northern life via strong and gritty characters.
(University of Alberta Press)
Inuit poet, scholar and writer Norma Dunning shares her experiences of trying to get published in Canada.