Thanks, Mamma Mia. Cheesy pop culture is the refuge we need (The Guardian, September)

‘People thought we were interns, but we were in charge’ (BBC, September)

International inspiration: the programs allowing Aussie artists to travel the world (Domain, January)

Canva’s Melanie Perkins: the 30-year-old woman who designed a $1b business (BBC, January)

I, Margot: Hollywood’s leading lady means business (The Weekly Review, January)


Kikki K’s Kristina Karlsson: how a 3am epiphany changed my life (BBC, December)

All in one: Adele Varcoe has worn nothing but homemade onesies for six years (Frankie, October)

Why the back-to-basics appeal of country living is as strong as ever (Domain, August)


Putting the fun back into dance classes (BBC News, July)

Developers using the power of celebrity and social media to market apartments (Domain, May)

Why You Need to Hear: The Broads (Sydney Morning Herald, May)

Australian woman marries US life prisoner after meeting online (Sydney Morning Herald, January)

California Sun: Interview with Justine Murphy PRINT ONLY (The Age, June)



We need to talk about dying (The Monthly, October)

Commentary: Get off my back; it’s OK to follow Brangelina’s break up (The Age, September)

Germaine Greer’s archive: digging up treasure from floppy disks (The Guardian, August)

Commentary: Gun violence makes an American rethink connections to home (The Age, July)

Feature: What will fill the hole left by coal? (co-written with Gay Alcorn) (The Guardian, June)

The divorced couple who built a global shoe company (BBC News, May)

Breezy riders: Women and the art of motorcycle countenance (The Sunday Age, May)


The rise of the middle-aged intern (BBC News, April)

Rethinking the comments section, while keeping the trolls in check (The Walkley Magazine/The Citizen, April)

The young entrepreneurs helping to rebuild East Timor (BBC News, February)

Just Eloped (Daily Life, February)



Sunday Explainer: Why women’s sport is kicking on (The Age)

Dark themes abound in early harvest, a literary magazine produced by primary students (The Age)

Survey of sexual assaults on university campuses shelved (The Age)

Grill’d to outline new pay deal to workers at burger stores (The Age)

The water war: A teaspoon in the ocean or a crack in the dyke (The Age)

Coffee-gate: Metro inspectors roasted for demanding discount coffee (The Age)

Drive-in cinemas in Australia still have plenty to offer today’s audiences (The Age)

Profile: Emma J Hawkins: ‘I can have sex and I can have babies. I am a cheap drunk.’ When a performer challenges her audience (The Citizen)

More Victorians finding permanent place in caravan parks (The Citizen)

Wartime commemorations give voice to the Anzac narrative (The Citizen)



Old King Coal

‘The Forgotten Ones’: the ripple effect of childhood illness