We are excited to announce the release of Griffith Review’s and the Library’s podcast for Griffith Review 69: The European Exchange. The European Exchange explores the deep and complex relationships between Europe and Australia and discusses how Australians of many backgrounds have contributed to a longstanding dialogue that enriches both continents.
In conversation with co-editor Ashley Hay, the podcast features:
Pat Hoffie AM. Professor emeritus at the Queensland College of Art, Griffith University, her work has previously been published in Griffith Review 18, 21, 34, 36, 37, 42, 45 and 61. She has also maintained active roles as a writer, curator and an arts worker who has held positions on a number of national boards and committees, including the Australia Council for the Arts, Asialink and the National Association of the Visual Arts.
Anthony Macris. Author of three works of fiction—Capital, Volume One (Allen & Unwin, 1997), Great Western Highway (UWAP, 2012), and Inexperience and Other Stories (UWAP, 2016), his memoir When Horse Became Saw (Penguin, 2011) was shortlisted for the 2012 Prime Minister’s Literary Award: Non-fiction. Aftershocks: Selected Writings and Interviews was published by UWAP last year. He is associate professor of writing at the University of Technology Sydney. His work has previously been published in Griffith Review 11 and 62. He is a 2020 Griffith Review Queensland Writing Fellow, supported by the Queensland Government through Arts Queensland.
Imogen Hayes. ‘Marketer of the Year’ at the 2019 Woman In Wine Awards, she has built a diverse and inclusive team as Global Marketing Manager at Handpicked Wines—an Australian fine wine producer with vineyards owned and managed across four regions. Her interest in bringing Australian wine to Chinese consumers has seen her travel extensively. She is also a board member of Wine Communicators of Australia NSW.
Griffith Review is Griffith University’s quarterly journal of ideas and new writing, with each themed collection presenting fresh insights and analyses from emerging and established Australian and international writers.
Check out the podcast on the Griffith Review website.