Land Before Lines

Editor: Nicholas Walton-Healey
RRP: 69.95 (inc. GST)
Pub. Date: June 2014

‘A superbly crafted undertaking that investigates issues of subjectivity, objectivity and place, and carries a fascinating documentary quality.’ — John Kinsella

Author: Peter Bakowski
RRP: 19.95 (inc. GST)
Pub. Date: March 2014

‘The pleasure of reading Bakowski. The grand themes are all here; not in capitals, but in his captured details of our intimate solitudes.’
— Alex Miller

Author: Claire Gaskin
RRP: 19.95 (inc. GST)
Pub. Date: Nov 2013

‘Gaskin blends plain diction with perverse metaphor and fateful enjambment: images accumulate then thin out, like a tide. One line can be as heartbreaking as a dream; the next will undermine the language of hypocrisy, violence, or moralism.’ — Bonny Cassidy

Editor: Ronnie Scott
RRP: 29.95 (inc. GST)
Pub. Date: 2013- 10

Celebrating five years of sheer nerve and dangerous excess from Australia’s most exciting literary magazine. Strange, sharp fiction; totally uncategorisable non-fiction; poetry; and just a hint of Krautrock.

Author: Justin Clemens
RRP: 29.95 (inc. GST)
Pub. Date: September 2013

‘A fabulously irreverent rant … Scholarly without being ponderous, beautifully elegiac about popular culture and witty to boot.’ — Pam Brown, Notes on Recent Australian Poetry

‘The Mundiad is an antidote to the poetry of sensibility. It’s a roiling, bilious reminder of how good poetry can be when its propelled by an angry dismay at the world’s myriad inadequacies … a good old-fashioned table thumping, sternum prodding, bouncer baiting rant.’ — Dr Chris McAuliffe

Author: Fiona Hile
RRP: 19.95 (inc. GST)
Pub. Date: July 2013

‘Fiona Hile’s new book, Novelties, announces her poetry to the world as a pathematical tornado from the steppes … Novelties is absolutely singular poetry … It opens holes in knowledge and subtracts truths … Poets, beware: a figure like Milton or Lucretius walks here among us!’—AJ Carruthers, Cordite

‘Unique, subtle, exuberant and smart, Fiona Hile’s poetry is transformative, a sudden arrest in all the imagination can bear.’ — Peter Minter