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Anne Morgan is a full-time writer who lives on Bruny Island, Tasmania. She has published eight children’s books and one full-length volume of poetry. Please follow the links on this page to find out more about her writing.

Anne has a PhD in Writing, for which she won a university medal, and a Master of Education Degree. She has worked as a journalist, public sector administrator, teacher and professional actor. More details of her rich CV can be found here.

Anne actively supports other Tasmanian writers and founded and administers the Facebook page Celebrate TAS Books and Writing. She also offers accommodation in a cottage on beautiful Bruny Island, which is a perfect place to retreat to and write.

Posts

Launch of The Moonlight Bird and the Grolken

Thanks to all who joined the wild excitement at the launch of The Moonlight Bird and the Grolken at Hobart Bookshop on Thursday 5 May 2015. Exquisitely illustrated by Lois Bury, the book was launched by eminent children’s book author and illustrator, Christina Booth. Once upon a moonlight night, a bird flew over the mountain.… Read more Launch of The Moonlight Bird and the Grolken

The Smallest Carbon Footprint wins Environmental Children’s Book of the Year

Anne Morgan’s Smallest Carbon Footprint in the Land and Other Ecotales, illustrated by fellow Tasmanian, Gay McKinnon, has been announced joint winner of the national Environmental Children’s Book of the Year 2014 (Junior Fiction). Tasmanian writers and illustrators came close to scooping the pool at this years awards, which were announced at the Little Bookroom in Melbourne… Read more The Smallest Carbon Footprint wins Environmental Children’s Book of the Year

On Fracturing Fairy Tales

This is a blog I wrote for the Children’s Book Council of Australia (Tasmania) following the launch of my latest book, The Smallest Carbon Footprint in the Land & Other Ecotales at Hobart Bookshop on 11 April 2013. On Fracturing Fairy Tales Once upon a time there were no computer games, movies, televisions or printed… Read more On Fracturing Fairy Tales