Post-Covid Conservative Library – 10 books - $100 (including postage)

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Post-Covid Conservative Library – 10 books - $100 (including postage)



What Women Want: Fun, Freedom and an End to Feminism

Ella Whelan

Paperback, 96 pages

The brave, bold Ella Whelan is a leading voice of a rising generation of young warriors for free speech, which is lamentably threatened from both the left and the right in today's world. -- Camille Paglia

And now, in this brilliant book, she puts the case for female autonomy against feminist victimhood.



John McEwen: Right Man, Right Place. Right Time

Bridget McKenzie

Paperback, 176 pages

John 'Black Jack' McEwen, leader of the federal Country Party and deputy Prime Minister, was Australia's most significant and longest serving Minister for Trade…



Creative Subversion, The Liberal Arts and Human Educational Fulfilment

David Daintree.

Paperback, 190 pages

The mushrooming of human knowledge has given rise in our schools and universities, particularly in our arts faculties, to a post-modern despair of ever finding objective truth, spawning a nebula of petty and unrelated subjects driven by the ephemeral fancies of the day.



The  Heart of James McAuley

Peter Coleman

Paperback, 134 pages

'The Heart of James McAuley' examines the work of the famous poet, editor, critic, and political thinker. It places the poetry in its biographical context - from his anarchistic and avant-garde youth to the libertarian conservative and Catholic convert of later years.


A Loose Canon: Essays on History, Modernity and Tradition

Brian Coman

Paperback, 172 pages

In this collection of essays, Coman ranges over a vast tapestry of experiences from ferreting rabbits, to the pleasures of reading the Odyssey and listening to church bells. Religion, philosophy, modern music, Freddie Ayer's 'amorous dalliances' and Chinese ghost stories - it's all here in this eclectic compilation.



Manus Days: The Untold Story of Manus Island

Michael Coates

Foreword by Miranda Devine

Michael Coates is an ex-soldier looking for new challenges when he answers an ad for "interesting work" in the South Pacific. Soon, he and other young men like him find themselves at the epicentre of Operation Sovereign Borders - the controversial Manus Island Regional Processing Centre.

In a place where few have been but everybody has an opinion, they find a hotbed of simmering ethnic tensions. It's a place where nothing is what it seems, where ideologies and agendas clash and violence…



A Politically Correct Dictionary and Guide

Kevin Donnelly

Paperback, 164 pages

This work commendably highlights its stultifying effect on plain speaking.  Not everyone will identify with all of the examples he cites, but the volume is a useful contribution to a better understanding of how simple, direct language has been undermined.



Really Dangerous Ideas

Edited by Gary Jones

Paperback, 151 pages

The inspiration for this book of essays came from the Festival of Dangerous Ideas (FODI). The Sydney Opera House and the St James Ethics Centre have hosted FODI for four years. Although the organisers try to canvass ideas that appeal across the political spectrum, they are about as balanced as the ABC1 television’s Q&A and as subtle as, ‘when did you stop beating your wife?’ For example, Israel is an apartheid state was a nice little starter in the 2012 Festival. Ilan Pappe an Israeli was invited to speak; he is the author of The Ethnic Cleansing of Palestine. Who are the people who attend FODI and believe the nonsense they are fed? Those who forsake the world of markets and profit, who forsake religion, except for environmentalism, who forsake science, except in the service of climate change abatement policies. They are the people we call, and they also call, Progressives. The proposition in this book is that not much progress occurs when Progressives rule the policy roost.




The Zen of Being Grumpy

Mark Lawson

Paperback, 110 pages

Are you proud to be politically incorrect, loathing alternate therapies and green activists, then this irreverent send-up of our modern culture’s fashionable obsessions is for you.

Mark Lawson, whose heroes are Darth Vader and Ebenezer Scrooge, satirises those things especially dear to the mass media and chattering classes, like climate change alarmism and the worship of youth. Young people, he says, are not special, being the same as older people, but with less experience. “They are just as clueless as their parents.”

The Zen of Being Grumpy will resonate with those of “advanced middle age” and beyond, “who have ceased to care”, yearn to be “liberated from the perpetual pleas of do-gooders and activists” and keep themselves busy “ignoring all conscious-raising activities”.






Augusto Zimmermann

Gabriël Moens AM

Paperback, 140 pages

he main argument of this book is that vaccine mandates facilitate the creation of a fundamentally unfair and unequal society where vaccinated people are privileged and the unvaccinated become second-class citizens who are excluded from most activities of normal life and are regarded as lepers in their own country. In this context, this book discusses the concept of legality known as the ‘rule of law’, and the use of emergency powers in Australia. It also focuses on the unconstitutionality of mandatory vaccination, and it examines the possible use of the external affairs power in the Constitution to combat mandatory vaccination. Also discussed in this book is the role that civil disobedience can play when protesting the imposition of vaccine mandates and other draconian measures. Finally, the reader is invited to ponder how the use of emergency powers is historically used as a means of suppressing fundamental rights and dramatically increasing the power of the State.

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