Our ever growing range of magazines cover topics from travel to art; philosophy to literature; politics to food and much more!
(Please note, if you choose to order a magazine online, we will send you the most recent issue of the title. If you are searching for an older issue, please contact us directly rather than using the 'Order online' links below.)
Island is one of Australia’s leading literary magazines, a print-only quarterly of ideas, writing and culture.
Based in Hobart, Tasmania, Island has been evolving within Australia’s media ecology for the past 35 years. It began life as The Tasmanian Review in 1979, but after only five issues it changed its name to Island Magazine. It is a non-profit arts organisation with a volunteer board.
Womankind is an independent quarterly magazine devoted to exploring philosophical ideas from past and present thinkers on ways to live a more fulfilling life. They bring readers some of the top minds in the world on perspectives rarely heard – covering the technological society, consumerism, happiness, the war on your mind, an extraordinary life and ideas to change your life.
Art Monthly is the Australia’s flagship visual arts publication, critically engaging with contemporary and historical practice across 9 issues each year (from March to December), including a special end-of-the-year ‘bumper’ edition. Established in 1987, Art Monthly has grown to become the region’s only independent monthly dedicated to intelligent and lively analysis, commentary and review, placing Australian visual arts in an increasingly national, regional and international context and dialogue.
The Monthly is Home to our finest thinkers, journalists and critics, including David Marr, Helen Garner, Don Watson and Anna Goldsworthy, the magazine offers a mix of investigative reportage, critical essays and thoughtful reviews. An independent voice in Australian media, the Monthly is essential reading for anyone who is seeking deep engagement with national politics, society and culture.
In 1988 Express Media began publishing a newsletter, both to promote the organisation’s program of workshops and as a forum for youth and media issues. The newsletter was called Voiceworks and it was launched by then Prime Minister Bob Hawke and music journalist Ian “Molly” Meldrum. In the ‘90s, Voiceworks grew into a quarterly magazine, expanding its content to include poetry, short fiction, articles, opinion and illustration contributed by under 25s. Prominent alumni such as Benjamin Law, Liam Pieper, Anna Krien, Hannah Kent, Tom Doig, Lili Wilkinson, Justin Heazlewood and Van Badham have gone on to have a significant impact in the Australian literary, artistic and political landscapes.