Some stories are best told with more than written words. To give a depth of sight and sound to some long-form essays, Griffith Review publishes visually rich, interactive online essays.

Until recently, we presented our multimedia content on the Atavist platform. As Atavist has now closed, we’re in the process of developing our website’s capacity to present a full range of visual and interactive essays. While this work is in progress, the text of each essay can be accessed via the links below:

Sophie Cunningham, ‘Biyala Stories

Bill Wilkie, ‘The Missing Link: Activists and government at the Daintree blockade

Colin Tatz, ‘Racial hurdles: The Aboriginal Experience of genocide, suicide and sport

Raymond Evans, ‘Elephant walk

Jenny Sinclair, ‘An orchard for my father 

Sue Castrique, ‘On the margins of the good swamp

Eddie Game, ‘The encroaching silence: Listening to the health of an ecosystem

Jill Barker, ‘A Japanese House: The story of building a home

Sheila Ngoc Pham, ‘Protection in the sunburnt country: How coral holds the key to a new, reef-friendly sunscreen

Gillian Wills, ‘Digitalia and classical composition: Transformative, reductionist, inspiring or demeaning?

Andrew Selth, ‘Biggles in Burma: Giving boys what they want

Sandy Toussaint, ‘A letter to Catherine Berndt: Aboriginal cultural life and the preciousness of time

Taylor Toovey, ‘From the ground up

Various, ‘The view from here: Stories from Western Sydney

Various ‘Things we want to know but forget to ask: Stories about the painted past and the precarious future

Various ‘Moments in Vanuatu: Changing the way we tell stories

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