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28 April 2003 at 1:04 pm
Staff Reporter
The award-winning magazine of Australian art, theology and public affairs, Eureka Street, is taking a change of direction after twelve successful years under the helm of Morag Fraser….and it’s more good news for its readership.

Staff Reporter | 28 April 2003 at 1:04 pm


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28 April 2003 at 1:04 pm

Eureka Street – A Change of Direction

The award-winning magazine of Australian art, theology and public affairs, Eureka Street, is taking a change of direction after twelve successful years under the helm of Morag Fraser….and it’s more good news for its readership.

Marcelle Mogg has been appointed as the new editor of Eureka Street, a publication with ten issues a year owned by the Jesuit Order of Australia.

Eureka Street enjoys a well-founded reputation as a magazine of record in Australia and Marcelle Mogg intends to build on this reputation by continuing to source writing and analysis of the highest standards.

While the magazine will continue its commitment to providing a forum for discussion on political, social, cultural and religious issues of importance to Australians, Mogg plans to introduce some new features including short fiction.

Mogg says she will also broaden the scope of the magazine to include features that provide an ethical perspective on business and economic affairs.

Besides being recognised as one of the best independent politico-cultural magazines produced in Australia, Eureka Street has won Walkley and Gutenberg Awards and regularly wins various categories in the Australian Religious Press and Australian Catholic Press competitions.

To celebrate the re-launch of Eureka Street the new editor, Marcelle Mogg, and Reader’s Feast Bookstore invite Pro Bono Australia readers to a discussion and reflection on the three issues that have been priorities for the magazine in its twelve-year history.

WHERE ARE WE NOW?
An expert in their respective field will address each issue.

Immigration and refugees
Frank Brennan SJ AO, Jesuit priest and lawyer, Associate Director of Uniya, the Jesuit Social Justice Centre, and Legal Adviser to Woomera detainees.

Australia’s Indigenous Issues
Karen Jackson, a young indigenous woman, currently undertaking postgraduate studies at Victoria University in Communication. She has a particular interest in communicating the stories of indigenous women.

East Timor and Indonesia
Dewi Anggraeni is an Indonesian born Australian author and correspondent for the Indonesian news magazine Tempo and a regular contributor to the daily English language newspaper, The Jakarta Post.

This event will take place this Thursday 1st May 2003, at 6.30pm at the Reader’s Feast Bookstore on the corner of Bourke and Swanston Streets, Melbourne.
Wine and cheese will be served.

Eureka Street readers and guests are all welcome.
Entry is just $6. RSVP and inquiries to Reader’s Feast on (03) 9662 4699 or contact kirsty@jespub.jesuit.org.au
.

And a relaunch special subscription offer to Pro Bono Australia readers: If you would like to subscribe to Eureka Street and save 20% off the regular subscription price please email and mention this offer to subs@jespub.jesuit.org.au .



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