During the Gold Rush, two merciless men were put in charge of Melbourne's prisons.
Tony Wright is the associate editor and special writer for The Age and the Sydney Morning Herald
It's one of the more striking and humorous sculptures to be found in Melbourne….if you can find it.
The red dog came to us worn down. His coat was dull. His ribs showed. He looked at you sideways and showed the whites of his eyes.
The port is deep dark as the Cape Grant answers to skipper Allan Geraldene's touch on the controls and reverses out of its berth.
Artist Fiona Clarke declares her heart is very nearly bursting with pride.
Every seat on the lawns of the forecourt was filled long before the 11th hour of this 11th day of this 11th month, 98 years since the fields of the Western Front finally fell silent.
The wrecked main roads of Victoria's far south-west have seen 12 deaths in the past 18 months, but action to fix them has been delayed by political gridlock.
When Australian cricket was a relief from Indigenous misery
They had come, the Ford aficionados, from all around the nation and even across the sea, to circle the wagons for one last time and, yes, to mourn.
It's not usually considered a great day when you begin it by admitting, under oath, to lying. On that measure alone, Danny Nikolic had a rough morning at the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal.