• current Edition

    Millennials Strike Back

    Millennials are making their mark on a world that is profoundly different to the one their parents knew.

    Millennials, those born in the final decades of the twentieth century, have had bad press for a long time. Now they are fighting back as they come of age in a world radically changed from that experienced by previous generations.

    Even the oldest were still in primary school when the Soviet Union collapsed, when deregulation swept...

  • Donate to Griffith Review

    We need your support

    With your help we can continue to provide opportunities for writers, to help them produce the best possible work, and to provide readers with rich and engaging writing – Julianne Schultz, Founding Editor

    Please help us support Australian writing, culture and ideas. Donate online using Griffith University’s quick and secure Online Giving Form, and selecting ‘Griffith Review’ from the destinations dropdown menu.  You can also download a donation form to print and mail back to us. 

    This year, your tax-deductible donation will be matched by funds made available through a partnership between Griffith Review and the State Library of Queensland. This has the potential to double the power of your donation. We aim to fund six Griffith Review Fellowships and eight Griffith Review Varuna Fellowships in 2017/18.

  • Discount subscriptions and editions

    EOFY 2017 Sale
    Subscribe NOW

    Enter these promo codes at the checkout to receive great discounts! EOFY20 to receive 20 per cent off all print and digital subscriptions; EOFY50 for 50 per cent off all backlist editions

    Counting your pennies as the end of the financial year approaches? Subscribe now and receive 20 per cent off the full subscription price on print and digital subscriptions, PLUS a free gift – that’s less than $18 per edition, delivered to your door quarterly, and a copy of A Revealed Life: Australian Writers and Their Journeys in Memoir (edited by Julianne Schultz). Missing an edition from your collection? Take 50 per cent off all back editions from 2016 back. Get fiscally responsible with Griffith Review and keep your accountant happy – subscribe today! Sale ends midnight Friday 30 June.

  • Contributors Circle

    Hotel Homeless
    Jim Hearn

    'What becomes apparent very quickly when you don't have a roof over your head is that your body continues to function in the same way it did when you had a place to call home. Having a body can be a real drag.'

    With so much discussion taking place around the future of housing in Australia, it is a good opportunity to revisit Jim Hearn’s essay ‘Hotel Homeless’, published in Griffith Review 44: Cultural Solutions. Hearn explores his own experience of homelessness and the accompanying hopelessness that so often results. Jim Hearn is a recipient of a 2017 Griffith Review Fellowship.

  • The Moonlight State revisited

    ‘Moonlight reflections’ and
    Four Corners

    This was the most troubling question. Why did it not seem to matter? Is there, deep within the soul of this nation of prisoners and prison guards, a secret belief that corruption works, and is part of who we are?

    On Monday night, the ABC’s Four Corners aired ‘Breaking the Brotherhood’, an episode that looks at the story behind Chris Masters’ landmark 1987 report ‘The Moonlight State’. In ‘Moonlight reflections’, from Griffith Review 21: Hidden Queensland, Masters recalls the mammoth effort involved in a report that ‘nearly finished’ him; the subsequent ‘defamation decade'; and the questions that lingered with him after the Fitzgerald Inquiry.

    In Griffith Review 57: Perils of Populism (out 1 August), Nigel Powell – another of the key informant in ‘The Moonlight State’ and Fitzgerald Inquiry – writes at length for the first time on his own experiences.

GR57_FRONT.medium.V2
Next Edition

Perils of Populism

Learn More

Future Editions