Stacey Morrison is a broadcaster and Māori language proponent, and took part in the Dunedin Writers & Readers Festival.
Dunedin Writers & Readers Festival programme director Claire Finlayson throws some questions to Australian Children's Laureate Morris Gleitzman ahead of his author talk this weekend.
Barbara Else illustrates writing tips and tricks to an intimate crowd at her "Writing for Kids" workshop as part of the Dunedin Writers and Readers Festival yesterday.
Operating on the principle that one person's unloved book is another person's literary treasure, the Regent Theatre's book sale team will be out and about for collection day today.
Creating stories for the world’s second-most popular genre, speculative fiction, is a joy and a passion for a group of Dunedin authors.
Eighty years after the beginning of World War 2, a story has come to light in New Zealand of an ordinary, young German couple who whole-heartedly embraced Hitler's terrible vision.
English writer/performer Rebecca Vaughan returns to Dunedin next weekend as part of the Dunedin Writers & Readers Festival. She is bringing the solo play Orlando to the stage.
Shayne Carter still embodies punk, albeit with more gratitude and less angst. "NZ's greatest rock star'' talks to Bruce Munro about growing up in Dunedin, the impact of many brushes with death and ideas for a new album.
Trust is the biggest issue we face today, Chris Skellet claims. Bruce Munro talks to the popular clinical psychologist about living in a world plagued by mistrust and why rebuilding trust is worth it.
Australian author Markus Zusak, who will visit Dunedin for the Writers and Readers Festival next month, talks to Ethan Stills about fans, their expectations and dealing with "sophomore slump".
Award-winning journalist Naomi Arnold is the editor of Headlands: New Stories of Anxiety, a collection of essays that share some of the real stories behind mental health statistics.
Being restructured out of the University of Otago's philosophy department has had a silver lining for a Dunedin poet.
Rediscovering Shakespeare for the hip-hop generation is just one mission on Writers and Readers Festival visitor Akala’s mind, writes Dionne Christian.
South Island-bred and based Owen Marshall carefully and with quietly dignified humour outlines life in a provincial Otago town, writes Jessie Neilson.
In a new book, some letters written by James K Baxter make for uncomfortable reading, Jono Edwards finds.
Another corner of Otago has been added to the library of updated local histories - this time the Taieri - and well done too, writes Jim Sullivan.
Whatever It Takes is one of the great "little Kiwi battler'' stories told brilliantly, Jim Sullivan writes.