Griffith Review 63: <br>Writing the Country

Griffith Review 63:
Writing the Country

As the natural environment changes radically, Griffith Review 63: Writing the Country examines the unique beauty of the world around us, and asks what we can do to treasure, nurture, preserve and enhance the earth we share as the consequences of the climate crisis continue to unfold.



2019 Griffith Review Contributors Circle Varuna Residency winners

Congratulations to Meera Atkinson, Adele Dumont, Tim Dunlop, Jane Gleeson-White and Fiona Murphy, who will a take up week-long writing residencies at Varuna, The National Writers' House this year.

Made possible by the generosity of the Graeme Wood Foundation, these residencies provide writers with the time and space to further develop a current work – and all in the beautiful Blue Mountains.

Announcing the judges of
The Novella Project VII

Griffith Review is thrilled to announce the industry judges for The Novella Project VII!

Maxine Beneba Clarke, Matthew Condon and Aviva Tuffield will select the winners of this year's novella competition in partnership with Ashley Hay and the Griffith Review editorial team.

The Novella Project VII is now closed, but more information about these fantastic judges is available here.

Transforming landscapes

'Feasible solutions exist, but these solutions are not coming from "the top"…'

In this essay from Griffith Review 63: Writing the Country, Charles Massy explains how revolutionary ‘regenerative farming’ practices are helping to undo some of the damage wrought by the development of agriculture.

Read 'Transforming landscapes' here, and hear Massy discuss his essay, Writing the Country and more with Geraldine Doogue on ABC Radio National's Saturday Extra here.

The Latest

Current Edition

Writing the Country
Place. Land. Country. Home. These words frame the settings of our stories. Writing the Country focuses on Australia’s vast raft of environments to investigate how these places are changing.

Next Edition

The New Disruptors
As the digital revolution continues to unleash radical change, will the future be one of decentralisation, anti-elitism and freedom, or surveillance monopoly and control?
Griffith Review