ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List


ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List—Fiction

The next annual ANZ LitLovers Indigenous Literature Week will be held during NAIDOC Week 2022
Subscribe to the blog to get notification in advance.
Please sign up to indicate your interest on the post that announces it (TBA), not here, thanks.

Update 9/7/21 Thanks to numerous contributions from all over the world, this page was becoming too unwieldy to manage so it has been split into sub-categories.  Please note that asterisked authors write across genres and their work will be found in more than one category.

ANZLitLovers Indigenous Australian Reading List: Fiction ANZLitLovers Indigenous Australian Reading List Non Fiction & Life Stories ANZLitLovers Indigenous Australian Reading List
Drama, Poetry, Art & Music
ANZLitLovers Indigenous Australian Reading List
Children’s Books
Indigenous Writing from New Zealand: Maori and Pacific Islands Indigenous Writing from around the World (Asia, Canada & the Americas, and Africa

Cultural warning: Indigenous Australians please be aware that this page contains the names of deceased persons.

This page was created on the traditional land of the Ngaruk-Willam clan, one of the six clans of the Bunerong (Boonwurrung or Boon wurrung) saltwater people of the Kulin nation.

Introduction: please read first:

As a non-indigenous Australian, I am mindful that I do not and cannot know or understand all aspects of indigenous Aboriginal, Torres Strait Islander and Maori culture or experience, and I hope that nothing here gives offence or causes distress.  Within the limits of my opportunities for research, I have tried to create this page with good will and respect for the cultures included here.

Readers are warned that this page contains the names of deceased persons and may inadvertently use terminology that reflects attitudes or language used at the time of publication that are considered inappropriate today.

Macquarie PEN Anthology of Aboriginal LiteraturePlease also note that for the purposes of identifying these authors as indigenous, the nation/language group of Aboriginal authors has been included (where known) but it is beyond the scope of this page to include non-indigenous ancestral heritage as well.   My sources for biographical information have been the AustLit database BlackWords; the Macquarie PEN Anthology of Aboriginal Literature edited by Anita Heiss, Peter Minter and Nicholas Jose; and author and publisher websites.  For Maori writers I have relied on the NZ Book Council website.

Please also note that although there are contributions to this list from other readers in a variety of genres, my own contributions to this reading list are by intention confined to literary fiction i.e. literary novels and a few memoirs that I’ve read and reviewed on this blog – because that’s what I like to read.  Indigenous people write in a wide variety of genres and there is a wealth of fabulous work available, but it is beyond the scope of this blog to cover them all and literary fiction for adults is the primary focus of this LitBlog.  However, there is also a brief list of children’s books (mostly those I reviewed at my LisaHillSchoolStuff blog), and there are links to reviews by other contributors of poetry, drama, art and music (see the links in the boxes above).  For Aboriginal books in the list that I have not yet read myself, I have relied on a title’s classification at the AustLit database BlackWords, supplemented by my reading of extracts in the Macquarie PEN Anthology of Aboriginal Literature.  For the Maori list, I have relied on recommendations from others and my own limited knowledge.

For those interested in indigenous short stories, memoir, biography, history, poetry, drama, popular fiction including crime, YA (Young Adult) or children’s books, please also visit

Also see reviews from participants in ANZ LitLovers Indigenous Literature Weeks, and gathered together in one place:

Many of the authors I’ve listed below have written more books than have been listed here, and to discover more, I also suggest a visit to GoodReads as a reliable user-friendly database (with reader reviews).

NB Some of these books are out of print.  Where I haven’t been able to find a supplier, I’ve linked to Fishpond where used copies sometimes crop up for sale, and which (even if the book is out-of-stock) provides the publishing information and ISBN to help with further hunting.  In Victoria, I also recommend using Z-portal to book an inter-library loan.  (Other states probably have something similar and if anyone can supply me with links for interstate portals I’ll add them.)  A Google search brings up copies available from AbeBooks and you can also search Brotherhood Books.

To keep up with new titles, UQP is a strong supporter of indigenous writers in Australia and their Black Australian Writing catalogue is well worth a look.   Another publisher worth checking out is Magabala Books Australia’s oldest indigenous publishing house.   Mademoiselle S from Twitter recommends Huia Publishers for Maori titles and I welcome more independent suggestions for New Zealand equivalents.

I welcome suggestions for additional authors and literary fiction titles.  Please provide as much information as you can in comments if you’d like to add to this list.

Last updated 9/7/21

Australian Aboriginal & Torres Strait Islander Fiction & YA

Larissa Behrendt* of the Eualeyai/Kamilaroi/Gamilaraay people whose lands extended from New South Wales to southern Queensland.

Tony Birch, born in Melbourne and an urban Koorie of Aboriginal, Irish and West Indian descent

Vivienne Cleven* of the Kamilaroi/Gamilaraay people whose lands extended from New South Wales to southern Queensland.

  • Bitin’ Back, Shortlisted for the SA Premier’s Award, 2002, Winner of the David Unaipon Award, 2000, on my TBR
  • Her Sister’s Eye, Winner of the Victorian Premier’s Literary Awards, Prize for Indigenous Writing, 2004

Claire G Coleman who identifies with the South Coast Noongar people of Western Australia

Dylan Coleman, member of the Kokatha Mula Nation in the north of South Australia

Paul Collis, a Barkindji man, from far western NSW on the Darling River.

Ali Cobby Eckermann* who identifies with the Yankunytjatjara / Kokatha people from the north west desert country of South Australia

Liz Hayden, an indigenous woman from Western Australia

Anita Heiss* member of the Wiradjuri nation of central New South Wales

Rachel Hennessy, of Aboriginal descent

Terri Janke who is a Murri from Cairns and of Torres Strait descent with Meriam, Wuthathi & Yadaighana connections.

  • Butterfly Song (I enjoyed this when I read it before starting this blog)

Julie Janson, a Burruberongal woman of the Darug Aboriginal Nation

Colin Johnson, see Mudrooroo

Ambelina Kwaymullina and Ezekiel Kwaymullina, from the Palyku people of the Pilbara in Western Australia

Jeanine Leane, a Wiradjuri woman of New South Wales.

Melissa Lucashenko of the Ygambeh/Bundjalung people of northern coastal New South Wales.

Harold Ludwick, a Bulgun Warra man from the Guugu Yimidhirr & Kuku Yalandji nations in far north Queensland, collaborating with Craig Cormick

Philip McLaren, of the Kamilaroi/Gamilaraay people whose lands extended from New South Wales to southern Queensland.

Sue McPherson, of Wiradjuri (New South Wales) descent

Carl Merrison, a Jaru and Kija man from Halls Creek, writing in collaboration with Hakea Hustler

Sally Morgan* from the Palku (or Bailgu) people of the Pilbara in northern Western Australia

Mudrooroo* a.k.a. Colin Johnson of the Narrogin people in Western Australia

Marie Munkara, descended from the Tiwi, Chinese & Rembarranga people whose lands are southeast of Katherine in the Northern territory.

Siv Palmer from the Yuwallaraay Aboriginal Nation in far west New South Wales.

Bruce Pascoe*, a Yuin, Bunurong and Tasmanian man

  • Shark (FAW Australian Literature Award, Melbourne University Press Literature Award), 1999
  • Earth

Leah Purcell*, a Goa, Gunggari, Wakka Wakka Murri woman from Queensland.

Kim Scott* of the Noongar people of the southern coast of Western Australia

Nardi Simpson, a Yuwaalaray woman from the North West NSW freshwater plains

Jared Thomas of the Nukunu/Nuguna people of South Australia in the Spencer Gulf region.

Adam Thompson, a pakana (Aboriginal) writer from Launceston, Tasmania

Ellen Van Neerven*, a writer of Mununjali and Dutch heritage who identifies with the Yugambeh people of the Gold Coast and Scenic Rim in Queensland, also see the poetry section below

Sam Watson of the Birri-Gubba Juru/Munaldjali people of southeast Queensland

Herb Wharton born in Yumba, an Aboriginal camp in the south-western Queensland town of Cunnamulla

  • Unbranded (Black Australian Writers)

Tara June Winch of the Wiradjuri people of New South Wales.

Alexis Wright of the Waanyi people in the Gulf region of Queensland.

Karen Wyld, of Martu descent, from people of the Pilbara region in Western Australia

Responses

  1. Here’s a link from Lani Wendt-Young’s blog on how to buy her book
    http://sleeplessinsamoa.blogspot.com.au/p/books-fiction.html#!/p/books-fiction.html

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi Sandra, as you can see I’ve been busy adding your suggestions to this list, and (behind the scenes) I’ve also drafted a new post inviting people to join in. I still have to tidy that up a bit before I schedule it for publication. Your help has been invaluable, and what a temptation your suggestions have been, if I weren’t recovering from the purchase of solar panels for my roof, I’d be lashing out and buying the lot!

      Like

  2. Albert Wendt’s best-known books (still) are

    Sons for the Return Home, available from Amazon and Google books, published in 1973 (I saw the movie when I was at secondary school, screened as a social studies lesson on racism)

    *snip*
    LH: link to Amazon deleted here because of a huge image!

    Flying Fox in a Freedom Tree (short stories and a novella), published in 1974, from the same sources as above.

    The Adventures of Vela, written in epic poem form, won the Best Novel Award for the South East Asia and Pacific region in the Commonwealth Writers Prize, 2010.

    BTW, all these Samoan writers I’ve suggested are “western” Samoans who either live in Samoa or NZ. I don’t know about the literary scene in American Samoa.

    Happy to have helped.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Oops, sorry about the big cover image. Feel free to delete.

    Like

    • Thanks, Sandra, I have deleted it, mainly because I try to keep all images here small and easy to load. Having spent my summer holiday in the Hunter Valley I know how frustrating slow bush internet connections are!

      Like

  4. Hi Lisa – I’ll read Jake’s Long Shadow. I read the first two in the trilogy years ago and found them very powerful. I’ll read the third!!

    So I don’t sign up to Mr Linky as I don’t have a blog or anything??

    Kate

    Liked by 1 person

  5. […] Show your support by signing up on the ANZ LitLovers page and start reading.  Lisa Hill has made a list of literature written by indigenous authors that you can choose from. For those who prefer non-fiction, I have compiled a list of histories and […]

    Liked by 1 person

  6. […] writing Fantasy, SciFi or Speculative Fiction.) Alternatively, please join Lisa Hill and others at ANZ LitLovers blog for Indigenous Literature Week, even if it’s only to read and comment on their […]

    Liked by 1 person

  7. […] to generate a reading list to inspire you.  For reasons of space and time and personal preference  my reading list is limited to literary fiction titles by indigenous Australian and New Zealand au… but participants are free to choose any form you like – short story, memoir, biography, […]

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  8. […] I will gather these links to generate a list which will be added under the headings below on this page. I will also add any new titles that crop up to the master Indigenous Reading List. […]

    Like

  9. […] I had an email from Magabala Books during the week to let me know about a couple of titles to include in the Indigenous Authors Reading List. […]

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  10. […] a reading list for contributors wanting to read adult books at ANZ LitLovers and Emma from My Book Corner has kindly shared her list of indigenous literature resources for […]

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Great list! Kelly Ana Morey’s “Bloom” should definitely figure here though, as well as Anita Heiss’s “I’m Not Racist But…”. Also Lisa Cherrington’s “The People-Faces” (NZ) and Sally Morgan’s “My Place” (OZ) deserve a read.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank you, Ju:) I will add them to the list.

      Like

  12. […] I will gather these links to generate a list which will be added under the headings below on this page. I will also add any new titles that crop up to the master Indigenous Reading List. […]

    Like

  13. […] 2012 and 2013 the reading list is growing. For reasons of space and time and personal preference my ANZ LitLovers reading list is limited to literary fiction titles by indigenous Australian and Ne… but participants are free to choose any form you like – short story, memoir, biography, […]

    Liked by 1 person

  14. […] will also try to update the resources page when new books come to my attention.  You might like to bookmark this page because you can also […]

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  15. […] May 4th: I’ve constructed a page listing suggested literary fiction titles by indigenous Australian and New Zealand authors.  The permanent link is on the ANZLL Books You Must Read page in the top menu, and you can also […]

    Like

  16. […] reviews readers have contributed have all been added to this site’s database of indigenous reading resources.  This database continues to grow -including everything from children’s books to YA; […]

    Like

  17. […] When you’ve finished the book, come back and comment on the Reviews from Indigenous Literature page and then I’ll add it to the  reading list. […]

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  18. […] You can find reading ideas on book lists here and here and here. […]

    Liked by 1 person

  19. Great resource. Here’s a complete list of my books with links to where readers can purchase them in either ebook or paperback format.
    1. Telesa
    2. When Water Burns
    3. The Bone Bearer
    4. I am Daniel Tahi
    5. Scarlet Lies
    6. Scarlet Secrets
    7. Afakasi Woman (A Collection of Short Fiction)
    8. Pacific Tsunami – Galu Afi.

    [LH} Lani’s About page on her blog has links to booksellers for all these books: http://www.laniwendtyoung.me/about/

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks for getting in touch, Lani. I’ve added these books to the list above with a link to the booksellers on your blog (because, sorry, I don’t like to advertise Amazon on my blog!)

      Like

  20. […] out the indigenous literary foundation site and the article by our wonderful local book reviewer Lisa Hill of ANZLit Blog fame, a personal friend, and a Mordialloc writer of […]

    Liked by 1 person

  21. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  22. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  23. Please add Samoan author Sia Figiel’s latest novel “Freelove” published in 2016 to the list! She rocks! Also, Maori author Tina Makereti’s “Where The Rekohu Bone Sings” (2014) needs to be on that list, me thinks.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks, BronteSista, I’ve added them both.

      Like

  24. […] authors and authors from diverse backgrounds. Each year I participate in Lisa Hill’s ‘Indigenous Literature Week’ which she hosts during NAIDOC Week. But reading indigenous authors should not be a once a year […]

    Liked by 1 person

  25. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  26. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  27. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  28. […] past (personal favourites  Jack Davis and Oodgeroo Noonuccal ) and also the present. Check out Lisa Hill’s Indigenous Literature list for diverse voices and different lived experiences. James Baldwin said: Not everything that is […]

    Liked by 1 person

  29. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  30. […] see also: Sue at Whispering Gum’s review of Carpentaria (here) my review of Alexis Wright, The Swan Book (here) Lisa at ANZLL’s Indigenous Reading list (here) […]

    Liked by 1 person

  31. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  32. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  33. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  34. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  35. Black Cockatoo- Magabala Books- Hakea Hustler and Carl Merrison 2018

    A authentic story of a young girl growing up in the Kimberley- struggling to find her place and her spirit.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thank you for contributing this: I hunted it out at Magabala books and it says it’s a children’s or YA book, so I’ll put it in both:)

      Like

  36. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  37. […] by others. Meanwhile, if you’re interested but can’t join a group, there’s always Lisa (ANZLitLovers)’s Indigenous Reading Week. From little things, big things grow – […]

    Liked by 1 person

  38. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  39. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  40. Joy Harjo, Native American (Creek Nation /Mysooke) is now the US Poet Laureate.

    Fall Song

    It is a dark fall day.
    The earth is slightly damp with rain.
    I hear a jay.
    The cry is blue.
    I have found you in the story again.
    Is there another word for ‘‘divine’’?
    I need a song that will keep sky open in my mind.
    If I think behind me, I might break.
    If I think forward, I lose now.
    Forever will be a day like this
    Strung perfectly on the necklace of days.
    Slightly overcast
    Yellow leaves
    Your jacket hanging in the hallway
    Next to mine.

    https://www.npr.org/2019/06/19/733727917/joy-harjo-becomes-the-first-native-american-u-s-poet-laureate

    Liked by 1 person

    • ‘Necklace of days’, that’s gorgeous:)

      Like

  41. From the Washington Post – The talented Joy Harjo has been named the next U.S. Poet Laureate, succeeding Tracy K. Smith. Harjo is the first Native American writer to occupy the role. As Ron noted in his story about the announcement, Harjo’s appointment adds to a resurgence of appreciation for Native American writers: Ojibwe writer Louise Erdrich won the Library of Congress Prize for American Fiction in 2015 and Tommy Orange’s 2018 novel, “There There,” about Native Americans heading to a pow-wow in Oakland, went on to become a Pulitzer Prize finalist. “We’ve always been here,” Harjo told Ron late last week. “I guess it’s a renaissance of publishing.”

    Liked by 1 person

    • That’s fantastic, Becky. A renaissance indeed!

      Like

  42. Pasifika Poetry:

    Selina Tusitala Marsh: https://www.bookcouncil.org.nz/writer/marsh-selina-tusitala/ Of Samoan, Tuvaluan, English, Scottish and French descent. An honest and inspiring speaker, human-being and poet! 3 collections: Fast-talking PI (2009); Dark Sparring (2013); Tightrope (2017).

    Tusiata Avia: https://www.bookcouncil.org.nz/writer/avia-tusiata/ Of Samoan descent. Wild Dogs Under my Skirt (2004) is a poetry collection that has also become a play! Tusiata Avia also writes for children.

    Liked by 1 person

  43. Maui: Sun Catcher (graphic novel) by Tim Tipene, illustrated by Zak Waipara, translated by Rob Ruha (Oratia Books, 2016) https://booksellersnz.wordpress.com/2017/01/19/maui-sun-catcher-by-tim-tipene-illustrated-by-zak-waipara-translated-by-rob-ruha/

    Ko Mauao te Maunga: Legend of Mauao by (Pakeha) author Debbie McCauley, illustrator Debbie Tipuna, and translator Tamati Waaka (Mauao Publishing, 2018), http://books.scoop.co.nz/2018/06/16/release-legend-of-mauao/

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hello Sandra, thanks for contributing this, most appreciated. I will add them to the list, but would be grateful if you could also supply their Iwi as I try to include that wherever possible.

      Like

      • Hello Lisa,

        Sorry for the delay in replying.

        *Tim Tipene* (Ngati Kuri and Ngati Whatua) was adopted into the Waitai-Tipene whanau as a toddler. He was raised in two cultures, NZ Maori and NZ European. Tim’s immediate family were abusive and violent. His biological father was a convicted predator and violent offender who spent much of life behind bars. It was only with the extended whanau that Tim felt loved. Read more at http://www.timtipene.com/

        * Zak Waipara * (Rongowhakaata, Ngati Porou, Ngati Ruapani, Ngati Kahungunu). See his work at https://zakwaipara.carbonmade.com/

        *Rob Ruha* (Te Whānau-ā-Apanui/Ngati Porou). read more at https://www.thearts.co.nz/artists/rob-ruha

        *Debbie Tipuna* is, like* Debbie McCauley*, Ngati Pakeha.

        *Tamati Waaka *(Ngāti Pukeko, Te Whānau ā Apanui, Tuhoe).

        Cheers Sandra

        On Sat, 22 Jun 2019 at 18:48, ANZ LitLovers LitBlog wrote:

        > Lisa Hill commented: “Hello Sandra, thanks for contributing this, most > appreciated. I will add them to the list, but would be grateful if you > could also supply their Iwi as I try to include that wherever possible. ” >

        Liked by 1 person

      • Don’t know if this info will be of any interest to you, I met Barrina in Japan earlier this year!

        https://www.austlit.edu.au/austlit/page/A107535

        On Sat, 22 Jun 2019 at 18:48, ANZ LitLovers LitBlog wrote:

        > Lisa Hill commented: “Hello Sandra, thanks for contributing this, most > appreciated. I will add them to the list, but would be grateful if you > could also supply their Iwi as I try to include that wherever possible. ” >

        Like

        • Thank you so much Sandra, it’s a tricky business trying to get this right!

          Like

  44. Wow! I’m happy to have been redirected here and I’m bookmarking this page. This would be great as a mini publication at the end of the next decade, it reminds me of Daughters of Africa, a wonderful gathering of African women writers that is now going into a new edition.

    You may like to add Leslie Marmon Silko to your Native American section (she identifies as Laguna Pueblo).

    I’ve read and reviewed 2 of her novels Ceremony and Gardens in the Dunes, her memoir The Turquoise Ledge and The Delicacy and Strength of Lace, a collection of letters between her and the Pulitzer prize winning poet James Wright.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks, Claire, I’ll add these two, but I’m actually thinking of restructuring this page because thanks to the generosity of readers around the world, it’s getting a bit long and unwieldy.
      You might be interested to know that this page is used by some libraries, schools and universities as a resource page for their students, so that makes it a worthwhile project and gives the reviews that are here considerable longevity.

      Liked by 1 person

  45. […] For further reading of Indigenous authors see – my Aboriginal Australia page (here) – there’s a list of all my reviews at the bottom. Lisa’a ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List (here) […]

    Liked by 1 person

  46. […] work of current indigenous authors and plenty of other interesting information: Lisa Hill’s ANZ LitLovers LitBlog and Bill Holloway’s the Australian […]

    Liked by 1 person

  47. […] back to ‘normal’ reading for a while, well until a challenge catches my eye or ANZ LitLovers Indigenous Writing Week sneaks up on us […]

    Liked by 1 person

  48. […] Australian singer-songwriter, guitarist, and activist, Roach, is one I should read in July for Lisa (ANZLitLovers) 2020 Indigenous Reading Week. Roach’s significance in the Australian music scene can be exemplified by the fact that one […]

    Liked by 1 person

  49. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  50. […] Lisa Hill’s Indigenous Literature reading list, which she compiles and adds to each year, is a fabulous resource for readers and writers. […]

    Liked by 1 person

  51. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  52. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  53. […] see also: Anita Heiss, Dhuuluu Yala: To Talk Straight (here) ANZLitLovers Indigenous Lit. Read List (here) […]

    Liked by 1 person

  54. […] Nine posts for Lisa’s Indigenous Literature Week […]

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  55. […] area of Australian literature that is dear to his and my hearts (and to Lisa’s who runs her Indigenous Literature Week each year.) And phew, I’m glad I’ve since read those two novels that were on my TBR […]

    Liked by 1 person

  56. […] Ryan (15,406 views since 2012) and Voss, by Patrick White with 11,124 views since 2009. and the ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List with 8,504 views since […]

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  57. […] Lisa’s Indigenous Literature Reading Week in early […]

    Liked by 1 person

  58. […] see also:Alison Whittaker, BlakWork (here)Charmaine Papertalk Green & John Kinsella, False Claims of Colonial Thieves (here)my Aboriginal Australia page (here). Book reviews are down the bottomLisa’s ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List (here) […]

    Liked by 1 person

  59. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  60. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  61. I have reviewed three children’s/YA books in recent years. Do you want them for here?

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  62. I’ve also read a few other books, but you have reviews for them, like Maybe tomorrow, and Dark emu. Do you want those links too? How comprehensive do you want to be?

    Liked by 1 person

    • Comprehensive within reason. I think it’s good to have 3 or 4 reviews, partly to offer different opinions but also to show that these books are being read by many of us. And adding reviews from during the year shows that we don’t just read during #IndigLitWeek, it’s a year round thing.
      And yes please to the YA/Children’s as well, I’ve got a space for them too.
      It’s probably easier for both of us if you email me the links because multiple links in comments will alert WP’s spam detector.

      Like

  63. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  64. […] For Lisa’s and other blog reviews, check her ILW Fiction Reading List. […]

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  65. […] ANZLL Indigenous Literature Reading List […]

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  66. […] July, to coincide with Naidoc Week, Lisa @ANZ LitLovers hosts Indigenous Literature Reading Week to encourage us to read and learn from Indigenous […]

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  67. […] year in July, Lisa @ANZ Lit Lovers host Indigenous Literature Week to encourage us to read and review books written by Indigenous authors. I’ve been meaning to […]

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