Michael Dulaney is a writer and journalist based in Sydney. He is an environment columnist for The Lifted Brow and his work has been published by the ABC, Overland and The Monthly, among others. In 2017 he was shortlisted for the Scribe Nonfiction Prize and won the Overland Fair Australia Prize. He tweets @michael_dulaney

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Victoria Grieves is Warraimaay from the mid-north coast of NSW, and a historian who has published widely, including in Aboriginal philosophy and wellbeing. She is currently the lead chief investigator on an ARC funded project Children Born of War: Australia and the War in the Pacific 1941–45.

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Cassandra Atherton is an award-winning writer and one of Australia’s leading critics on American public intellectuals.  

She has a Harvard visiting scholar's position in 2015–2016 to work on a project concerning public intellectuals in academe. A visiting fellow at Sophia University, Tokyo, in 2014 and an affiliate of the Monash Japanese Studies Centre in 2015, Cassandra is currently working on a book analysing Miyazaki Hayao's anime.  

She has published six books, including a novel and a book of poetry.

This author has contributed 3 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Sonya Voumard is an Australian journalist and author.

Her first novel Political Animals, published in 2008, was inspired in part by her time working as a political reporter for The Age and the Sydney Morning Herald. This story is part of an auto-biographical collection in progress.

Sonya also teaches literary non fiction writing at the University of Technology, Sydney where she is undertaking a doctoral degree on ‘The Power Dynamics Between Australian Journalists and their Human Subjects’.

This author has contributed 2 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Natasha Ludowyk was a co-founder of the much loved, unprofitable and now-defunct Melbourne-based publishing eccentricity Is Not Magazine.

She currently works as a researcher and evaluator of social policy and is studying a Master of Criminology to further her professional credentials.

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Libby Robin FAHA is a historian of science and environment at the Australian National University. She is a former museum curator and author of How a Continent Created a Nation (New South, 2007), winner of the NSW Premier’s Prize for Australian History.

She was guest professor at the Royal Institute of Technology (KTH), Stockholm (2011-2014), based in the experimental Environmental Humanities Laboratory. Curating the Future: Museums, Communities and Climate Change (Newell, Robin and Wehner eds.) is forthcoming with Routledge in 2016.

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Craig McGregor’s latest book is Left Hand Drive: a social and political memoir (Affirm Press, 2013).

He is currently writing a novella and another book on Bob Dylan, titled Twelve Dylan Masterpieces.

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Ian Wedde is a poet, novelist, curator and essayist. He was New Zealand's poet laureate 2011–2013.

His most recent books are a monograph, Bill Culbert: Making Light Work (Auckland University Press, 2009), a novel, The Catastrophe (Victoria University Press, 2011) and a collection of poems, The Lifeguard (Auckland University Press, 2013).

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

Greg Lehman is a Visiting Indigenous Research Fellow at the Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies.

He is currently researching the work of Benjamin Duterrau at the University of Oxford and completing a PhD at the University of Tasmania’s School of Art on the representation of Tasmanian Aborigines in colonial art.

He has lived in Tasmania all his life and sees no good reason to do otherwise.

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

David Astle is the author of two novels and three non-fiction books, the most recent of which is Puzzled (Allen & Unwin, 2010).

He appears on the SBS show Letters and Numbers and his cryptic crosswords are published, under the moniker DA, in Melbourne's Age and the Sydney Morning Herald.

This author has contributed 1 pieces to Griffith Review. See full biography

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