Samuel Elliott

Samuel Elliott has been published in MoviePilot, Blue Crow Magazine, FilmInk, Pure Slush, Vertigo, Writer’s Bloc, The Big Issue, The Independent, and The Southerly. One of his novels, The Sisters of Satan, was published in 2011, followed by the second, expanded edition in 2012. The Sisters Of Satan is still available in both digital and print form and has been translated into six languages. Since mid-2016, Elliott’s crime novel, Hoi Polloi, was published. Elliott is currently a freelancer for The Australia Times and focusing on the Milan Milton series.

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An Interview with Peter Polites

The way in which Polites has readied himself to write the novel could explain his exquisitely understated, tight prose. He disappears briefly, returning with a shoebox packed with loose sheets and slips of paper. There were hundreds of individual pieces, some scribbled on receipts, others on torn scraps of lined exercise books, and everything in between – clearly the first writable material, snatched whenever inspiration has abruptly taken him. He gestures to the nearest wall. ‘I’ll arrange them all there, and then I’ll cut them into a story. The one for Down The Hume filled up the whole wall. Like literally a satellite map. There’s a narrative underneath all that, and that forms.’

An Interview with Thomas Keneally

Likely best known for his 1982 novel Schindler’s Ark, which was later adapted into Steven Spielberg’s Oscar-winning Schindler’s List, Thomas Keneally has been penning a crime thriller series set within Australia’s formative colonial years. Collaborating with his daughter, journalist Meg Keneally, the author has seamlessly blended his encyclopaedic knowledge of our convict forefathers with Meg’s ‘sharp, journalist mind’ to craft the world of the titular Hugh Monsarrat, the Keneallys’ answer to Sherlock Holmes.

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