Supernatural Thrills


Chris Womersley + John Morrissey + S.E. Tolsen + Troy Henderson + Helen Marshall

Queensland Terrace, slq

Regular Program

1084

#Performances


#About the event


#Artists

Chris Womersley

Chris Womersley

Chris Womersley is the best-selling author of six novels — Ordinary Gods & Monsters, The Diplomat, City of Crows, Cairo, Bereft and The Low Road — as well as the short story collection A Lovely and Terrible Thing. His work has been published internationally and translated into French, German, Polish, Croatian, Turkish, Spanish and Vietnamese. He lives in Melbourne. 

John Morrissey

John Morrissey

John Morrissey is a Melbourne writer of Kalkadoon descent. His work has been published in Overland, Voiceworks, Meanjin and the anthology This All Come Back Now. He was the winner of the 2020 Boundless Mentorship and the runner-up for the 2018 Nakata Brophy Prize.

S.E. Tolsen

S.E. Tolsen

S. E. Tolsen is the pseudonym of husband and wife writing team, Emma Olsen and Vere Tindale. Emma was born in Wellington, New Zealand and Vere in Johannesburg, South Africa. Bunny is their first novel and was adapted from their screenplay Crepuscular, which was a nominee for Best Feature Screenplay at the 2018 Renegade Film Festival. They live in Brisbane, Australia.

Troy Henderson

Troy Henderson

Troy Henderson is a fiction writer from Brisbane, Australia, where he has lived his whole life aside from a two-year stint in London.

His first book, Head Grenade, shortlisted in the Hawkeye Publishing Manuscript Development Prize and Queensland Writers Centre’s Adaptable and Publishable Programs, respectively.

His short stories have longlisted in the Australian Writers’ Centre Furious Fiction competition, and placed in Genrecon’s Short Story competition, and FLEUR Flash Fiction Contest.

Head Grenade was published through Hawkeye Publishing in October 2023.

Helen Marshall

Helen Marshall

Dr Helen Marshall is an Associate Professor of Creative Writing at the University of Queensland. She has won the World Fantasy Award, the British Fantasy Award and the Shirley Jackson Award for her three collections of short stories. Her debut novel The Migration argued for the need to remain hopeful, even in the worst circumstances. It was one of The Guardian’s top science fiction books of the year.



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