North & South September 2018 issueby North & South
In the September issue of North & South, on sale now:
Not all in your mind
As science reveals the depth of the connection between the immune system and depression, are we on the brink of a treatment revolution?
A cure for a migraine?
Some migraine sufferers spend several days a month in debilitating, nauseating pain. Now a breakthrough drug promises relief, perhaps even a cure.
The rise of the digital nomad
What drives these laptop-toting, globetrotting entrepreneurs?
Kiwi Formula 1 driver Brendon Hartley has hit some speed bumps as he gears up for the Singapore Grand Prix.
What’s your poison?
A wife on the long, slow, heartbreaking damage a partner’s daily drink or two, or four, can do.
Doggie in the window
Sharon Stephenson’s childhood pleadings for a puppy went ignored. But where there’s a will, there’s a way...
Margo White on finding meaning in dreams.
Jenny Nicholls explores some bizarre quirks of heredity.
Bevan Rapson on why the business community is in a tizz.
Mike Dickison is our first Wikipedian-at-Large.
Portrait of an Artist
Dunedin painter Simon Richardson begins each morning by cracking an egg.
Historic medical equipment and remedies make for a curious collection.
Stories from the past and visions for the future mark the 125th anniversary of women’s suffrage.
Kate Richards gets a taste of dumpster diving and a vegie feast.
Virginia Larson walks the wild and wonderful Routeburn Track.
The case for closing prisons
New Zealand has one of the highest incarceration rates in the developed world – is it time for a rethink on crime and punishment?
Prepare to stop
A senseless road death has led grieving family members to question the way we punish offenders, and to take matters into their own hands.
Damien Dempsey’s music recounts Ireland’s traumatic history, but it resonates half a world away in New Zealand.Read more
Andrew Little says the plan to enter the drift at Pike River, using the existing access tunnel, was by far the safest option.Read more
Is a defence force that regularly covers up and denies wrongdoings among its ranks – from war crimes to drunkenness – operating above the law?Read more
New Zealand screenwriter Anthony McCarten talks about Bohemian Rhapsody, his second big film of 2018 after the Churchill drama Darkest Hour.Read more
Released in 1977, Dario Argento’s campy Suspiria was a landmark in cult horror. Now, director Luca Guadagnino has remade it in a new style.Read more
Abir Mukherjee uses India’s painful struggle for independence as the backdrop for his Sam Wyndham detective stories.Read more
Restaurant veterans Chris Rupe, Krishna Botica, Tony Adcock, Geeling Ching and Judith Tabron reflect on the Auckland dining scene.Read more