This all come back now : an anthology of First Nations speculative fiction /Published by : University of Queensland Press, (St Lucia, Qld :) , 2022 Physical details: 350 pages ; 23 cm. ISBN:9780702265662.
|Item type||Home library||Collection||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item reserves|
|New book||Melbourne Athenaeum Library||Fiction - Short stories||THI||Available||071018|
Prepublication record (machine generated from publisher information)
Overture -- Muyum, a transgression - Evelyn Analuen -- Clatter tongue - Karen Wyld -- Closing time - Samuel Wagan Watson -- In his father's footsteps - Kalem Murray -- Myth this! - Lisa Fuller -- Jacaranda Street - Jasmin McGaughey -- The Kadaitcha sung - Samuel William Watson -- Snake of light - Loki Liddle -- Your own Aborigine - Adam Thompson -- Five minutes - John Morrissey -- When from - Merryana Salem -- The centre - Alison Whittaker -- An invitation - Timmah Ball -- Nimeybirra - Laniyuk -- Water - Ellen van Neerven -- Terranora - Mykaela Saunders -- The purple plains - Archie Weller -- Old uncle sir - Jack Latimore -- Dust cycle - Alexis Wright -- Lake Mindi - Krystal Hurst -- After the end of their world - Hannah Donnelly -- Protocols of transference - Kathryn Gledhill-Tucker -- Notes on sources -- About the cover -- Acknowledgements.
A world-first collection of blackfella speculative fiction from well-known and emerging First Nations writers.The first-ever anthology of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander speculative fiction - written, curated, edited and designed by blackfellas, for blackfellas and about blackfellas. In these stories, 'this all come back': all those things that have been taken from us, that we collectively mourn the loss of, or attempt to recover and revive, as well as those that we thought we'd gotten rid of, that are always returning to haunt and hound us. Some writers summon ancestral spirits from the past, while others look straight down the barrel of potential futures, which always end up curving back around to hold us from behind. Dazzling, imaginative and unsettling, This All Come Back Now centres and celebrates communities and culture. It's a love letter to kin and country, to memory and future-thinking.