June 2017

The Nation Reviewed

SOS

By David Neustein
Brutalist masterpiece or harbour eyesore? Sydney’s Sirius building faces an uncertain future

David Neustein

David Neustein is The Monthly’s architecture critic.

@dneus

June 2017

From the front page

Illustration by Jeff Fisher

Vanishing voices

The cultural damage of homogenising language

Chalmers fires up

A scrapper from Brisbane’s backblocks won’t be lectured on aspiration

Illustration

At home in the Antarctic

The screenwriters living with the crew of Mawson station

Image of the University of Sydney

Flat-earthers

The Australian’s crusade on free speech in universities


In This Issue

Illustration

A job half undone

Constitutional recognition for Indigenous Australians must be more than just tokenism

Image of ‘Snow-covered Field with a Harrow (After Millet)’

Sensory cycles

‘Van Gogh and the Seasons’ at the National Gallery of Victoria

Illustration

The new Forgotten People

The wider cost of Australia’s housing affordability crisis

Still from Hounds of Love

Lowlife in the suburbs

Ben Young’s ‘Hounds of Love’ presents horror in all-too-familiar surrounds


More in The Nation Reviewed

Illustration

Aged care in crisis

Stories of neglect and abuse from the royal commission

Illustration

At home in the Antarctic

The screenwriters living with the crew of Mawson station

Illustration

The cases against Colin Manock

Calls mount for a royal commission into SA’s former forensic pathologist

Illustration

Ticked off

Being bitten by a tick just got a whole lot stranger


Read on

Image of the University of Sydney

Flat-earthers

The Australian’s crusade on free speech in universities

Image of Quarterly Essay 74, ‘The Prosperity Gospel’, by Erik Jensen

Everymen don’t exist

On the campaign trail with Scott Morrison and Bill Shorten – a Quarterly Essay extract

Image from ‘Fleabag’

Falling for ‘Fleabag’

On the problematic hotness of Andrew Scott’s Hot Priest

Image of Costume at Dark Mofo

Dark Mofo 2019: Costume

The Tasmanian electro-orchestral pop artist makes a beguiling debut in Hobart


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