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The Angry Women's Choir

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By the acclaimed author of Welcome To Nowhere River comes a heart-warming and uplifting story about a remarkable group of women who discover they are all capable of incredible things – if they’re strong enough, and angry enough, to take up the cause. Once in a while, everyone needs to be heard. Freycinet Barnes has built herself the perfect existence. With beautiful children By the acclaimed author of Welcome To Nowhere River comes a heart-warming and uplifting story about a remarkable group of women who discover they are all capable of incredible things – if they’re strong enough, and angry enough, to take up the cause. Once in a while, everyone needs to be heard. Freycinet Barnes has built herself the perfect existence. With beautiful children, a successful husband and a well-ordered schedule, it’s a life so full she simply doesn’t fit. When she steps outside her calendar and is accidentally thrown into the generous bosom of the West Moonah Women’s Choir, she finds music, laughter, friendship and a humming wellspring of rage. With the ready acceptance of the colourful choristers, Frey learns that voices can move mountains, fury can be kind and life can do with a bit of ruining. Together, Frey and the choir sing their anger, they breathe it in and stitch it up, belt it out and spin it into a fierce, driving beat that will kick the system square in the balls, and possibly demolish them all.


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By the acclaimed author of Welcome To Nowhere River comes a heart-warming and uplifting story about a remarkable group of women who discover they are all capable of incredible things – if they’re strong enough, and angry enough, to take up the cause. Once in a while, everyone needs to be heard. Freycinet Barnes has built herself the perfect existence. With beautiful children By the acclaimed author of Welcome To Nowhere River comes a heart-warming and uplifting story about a remarkable group of women who discover they are all capable of incredible things – if they’re strong enough, and angry enough, to take up the cause. Once in a while, everyone needs to be heard. Freycinet Barnes has built herself the perfect existence. With beautiful children, a successful husband and a well-ordered schedule, it’s a life so full she simply doesn’t fit. When she steps outside her calendar and is accidentally thrown into the generous bosom of the West Moonah Women’s Choir, she finds music, laughter, friendship and a humming wellspring of rage. With the ready acceptance of the colourful choristers, Frey learns that voices can move mountains, fury can be kind and life can do with a bit of ruining. Together, Frey and the choir sing their anger, they breathe it in and stitch it up, belt it out and spin it into a fierce, driving beat that will kick the system square in the balls, and possibly demolish them all.

30 review for The Angry Women's Choir

  1. 5 out of 5

    Helen

    I loved this story so very much, it is witty, laugh out loud funny, emotional, I cried and I yelled and I thought what the hell are they doing a few times as well, this is the story of a group of very different woman who come together as a choir, they are woman activists and music is the revolution of life and emotion, all the emotions, come along and meet theses woman. Freycinet Barnes literally falls into the hands of the West Moonah Woman’s Choir, Frey has everything, doesn’t she a loving husb I loved this story so very much, it is witty, laugh out loud funny, emotional, I cried and I yelled and I thought what the hell are they doing a few times as well, this is the story of a group of very different woman who come together as a choir, they are woman activists and music is the revolution of life and emotion, all the emotions, come along and meet theses woman. Freycinet Barnes literally falls into the hands of the West Moonah Woman’s Choir, Frey has everything, doesn’t she a loving husband three beautiful children and is content but one morning everything seems different and this is the morning that starts the biggest change in her life ever, she is introduced to the choir, Bizzy, Kyrie, Rosanna, Irene, Sally, Eleanor, Mary Quin and Avni, these woman sing beautifully and Frey is introduced to the furies a time to let anger go and sing it away but surely the choir is not for her, or is it? All these woman have a reason to be there their pasts are very different but music brings them together and now Frey has joined them and together they are going to become the Angry Women’s Choir to get woman the equality they deserve to stand together but emotions run high, there is laughter, tears and anger as they rally. This story shows friendship, strength and support and is a book I would highly recommend, there are some way out there moments in this one but the powerful emotion and passion that runs through these woman vibrates through the words, this is the first book of MS Bignell’s that I have read it won’t be the last. My thanks to Penguin AU for a copy to read and review.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Gloria Arthur (Ms. G's Bookshelf)

    ⭐️4 Stars⭐️ Check out this gorgeous cover! The female characters in The Angry Women's Choir by Meg Bignell are strong, vibrant, bold and boy they are angry! This is a fascinating tale of wisdom, rage, grief and standing up for what you believe in. Freycinet Barnes is our leading lady who all in one day finds herself hit by a car, sights her husband in an inappropriate situation and accidentally finds herself welcomed into the West Moonah Women’s Choir, where she finds music, friendship and somewhe ⭐️4 Stars⭐️ Check out this gorgeous cover! The female characters in The Angry Women's Choir by Meg Bignell are strong, vibrant, bold and boy they are angry! This is a fascinating tale of wisdom, rage, grief and standing up for what you believe in. Freycinet Barnes is our leading lady who all in one day finds herself hit by a car, sights her husband in an inappropriate situation and accidentally finds herself welcomed into the West Moonah Women’s Choir, where she finds music, friendship and somewhere to vent her rage ‘furies’! A charming and engaging story with a strong vibe of feminism, activism, friendship and women pulling together in the community. It’s amazing what these women could achieve together. Witty and emotional at times, an inspiring read! Publication Date 05 July 2022
 Publisher Penguin Books Australia (Michael Joseph) A huge thanks to Penguin Books Australia for a copy of the book

  3. 5 out of 5

    Shelleyrae at Book'd Out

    “I’m all for stirring things up but the West Moonah Womens Choir manages perfectly well in its steady, peaceful way. The Angry Womens Choir would burn down the world.” I knew by page three I was going to adore Meg Bignell’s new release, The Angry Womens Choir, as much as I did The Sparkle Pages and Welcome To Nowhere River. A story of friendship, community and empowerment, it begins when busy wife and mother Freycinet Barnes distractedly steps in front of a moving car. The driver, Kyrie and her pa “I’m all for stirring things up but the West Moonah Womens Choir manages perfectly well in its steady, peaceful way. The Angry Womens Choir would burn down the world.” I knew by page three I was going to adore Meg Bignell’s new release, The Angry Womens Choir, as much as I did The Sparkle Pages and Welcome To Nowhere River. A story of friendship, community and empowerment, it begins when busy wife and mother Freycinet Barnes distractedly steps in front of a moving car. The driver, Kyrie and her passenger Rosanna, are members of the West Moonah Womens Choir, and Freycinet (who dislikes being called Frey) finds herself welcomed into their supportive fold. The award-winning West Moonah Womens Choir is made up of nine women of different ages and stages of life. They are well known for their traditional repertoire performed at various events in Tasmania, but in private the women transform into The Angry Womens Choir, belting out their large, and small, frustrations and ‘furies’ in song. “So we have a rebel princess, the actual Liniment Girl, a hero lawyer, a badly behaved genius, a dementing woman, a rising star, a dying woman and a murderess.” The choir is more than just a group of singers, they are a family who choose to love, support, and celebrate one another, even if they occasionally squabble like siblings. Bignell has created a delightful cast of unique women, some with quite extraordinary histories, all of whom I came to care for, from the formidable choir director Bizzy, to the brave and tragic Rosanna. Despite appearances, and her own doubts, Freycinet, it transpires, fits right in. I enjoyed getting to know her and cheered her on as she struggled to reclaim herself. Freycinet joins the choir just as they have announced they are going to host their own rally in a few months to protest oppression in all its forms. Naturally there is a strong feminist angle to this theme, but it’s intended as an inclusionary term to encourage empathy and everyday activism. Bignell captures the passion, energy and courage of these women and their campaign to make a difference that will not only better the community, but themselves as well. Other subplots are weaved neatly into the story including the threat to the choir’s practice space, a shabby historical building which a local councillor is determined to demolish and Freycinet’s daughter’s struggle with an eating disorder. Most of the choir members also have an arc of sorts from an unexpected pregnancy, to a reunion with a lost love. Though there is plenty of humour, and even moments of sheer absurdity, to be found in The Angry Womens Choir, which are sure to make you laugh out loud, there is real emotional depth to this novel as Bignell explores loss, grief, regret, forgiveness, and rage. The Angry Womens Choir is witty, impassioned, poignant. A joy to read, I encourage you to #JointheChorus

  4. 4 out of 5

    Craig / Phil

    Thank you Penguin for sending us a copy to read and review. Meg’s third book is a joyous read about a group of woman who band together and stand up for what they believe in. With an eye catching cover and a setting in luscious countryside in Tasmania, many will fall in love with this energetic story. Freycinet has a great family life and a well organised schedule. But there are times when she could do with a bit of me time. So when she accidentally gets pounded by a moving car, she ends up joining T Thank you Penguin for sending us a copy to read and review. Meg’s third book is a joyous read about a group of woman who band together and stand up for what they believe in. With an eye catching cover and a setting in luscious countryside in Tasmania, many will fall in love with this energetic story. Freycinet has a great family life and a well organised schedule. But there are times when she could do with a bit of me time. So when she accidentally gets pounded by a moving car, she ends up joining The West Moonah Women’s Choir. There she finds friendship, singing, music and a circle of the angry rages. But most of all acceptance. Together they will bond, change the system and sing their hearts out. A fragile, vulnerable and emotional tale. The writing is very descriptive and the author directs the audience through many happy and sad moments with the occasional laugh out loud incident. This novel delivers in places and provides the bookworm with some topical themes woven amongst the pages that will strike a chord with many readers. Giving an informative insight into the world of choirs and what goes on with the people who are involved. It’s very clear the support that each lady contributes to the group and is highlighting in each of the subplots and then it’s all is laced together quite well. With thoughtful and caring ideas, an credible cast of characters, an engaging plot and a local setting this book will be a great addition to oodles of ‘to be read’ piles.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Erica Rist

    Brilliant, uplifting and inspiring. My favourite book of 2022 so far.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Jessica (bibliobliss.au)

    This book! I laughed, I cried, I raged, I giggled in glee, I CHEERED! 🙌 THE ANGRY WOMEN’S CHOIR hit me in the heart over & over again. This book delivers the feels in spades! I felt like I was conversing with friends the whole time I was immersed within this story of beautiful, wonderful, interesting women and their little choir that starts a powerful movement. There were times I laughed out loud & others when the book even had me contributing out loud, “No, she didn’t!” “Get ‘em, girl!” as if I This book! I laughed, I cried, I raged, I giggled in glee, I CHEERED! 🙌 THE ANGRY WOMEN’S CHOIR hit me in the heart over & over again. This book delivers the feels in spades! I felt like I was conversing with friends the whole time I was immersed within this story of beautiful, wonderful, interesting women and their little choir that starts a powerful movement. There were times I laughed out loud & others when the book even had me contributing out loud, “No, she didn’t!” “Get ‘em, girl!” as if I was gabbing with friends. The little twists in the tale wowed me & the whole journey had me enthralled. THE ANGRY WOMEN’S CHOIR was entertaining, moving, uplifting and simply brilliant. Such fantastic Aussie fiction. I loved every page & this is absolutely one of my favourite books of the year. A massive thank you to Penguin Books for a gifted copy of this book.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Mary-Lou Stephens

    This brilliant and poignant book was a balm during a time of grief for me. Thank you Meg Bignell. And the concept of turning anger into something beautiful, anger as an art form, was a revelation. Highly recommended.

  8. 4 out of 5

    bella farren

    Holy moly! This book took me by utter surprise—while stuck in bed sick, I randomly downloaded the audiobook from the library, not thinking it would be up my alley but looking to pass the time. BOY was I wrong! There is nothing better than picking up a random book from the library and having your socks blown off, and that is exactly what happened here. This book follows Frey, a woman who’s identity and life has become ruled by her husband and children. After being hit by a car and consequently pu Holy moly! This book took me by utter surprise—while stuck in bed sick, I randomly downloaded the audiobook from the library, not thinking it would be up my alley but looking to pass the time. BOY was I wrong! There is nothing better than picking up a random book from the library and having your socks blown off, and that is exactly what happened here. This book follows Frey, a woman who’s identity and life has become ruled by her husband and children. After being hit by a car and consequently pulled into a local women’s choir, Frey begins to feel more like herself and the woman she was before marriage. The choir become her friends and supports as together they journey through the ups and downs of life in Tasmania, such as infidelity and mental health struggles. There characters are wonderful and so realistic. The struggles they all have are reassuring and honest. And on top of that, this book is funny. So funny and achingly honest. I adored it and am so happy I’ve stumbled across this author!

  9. 5 out of 5

    Robyn

    Its just as well we all enjoy different books as after reading the 5 star reviews I feel I must have missed something with this one! I found the story far fetched and fanciful and most of the characters unbelievable and often irritating.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Whovian_reads_books Kimberley

    Wow. Just wow. I don’t even know where to begin with a review for this book. It’s been a while since I’ve connected so strongly with a book, and this one has just floored me. Each of the characters in this book are colourful, represent different personalities, backgrounds and experiences, going through their own passage of life and healing. This book opened a void I’ve been carrying in my own heart and encouraged me to look at the grief differently, to truly heal and find new ways to honour what Wow. Just wow. I don’t even know where to begin with a review for this book. It’s been a while since I’ve connected so strongly with a book, and this one has just floored me. Each of the characters in this book are colourful, represent different personalities, backgrounds and experiences, going through their own passage of life and healing. This book opened a void I’ve been carrying in my own heart and encouraged me to look at the grief differently, to truly heal and find new ways to honour what and who I’ve lost and embrace the warmth and strength of the loss. I want to climb a tree now. Be closer to someone who is no longer with me but still holds the biggest part of my heart. I want to listen to the music which causes tears to fall uncontrollably whenever I hear the first bars of the song. This book, like any book, will not be for everyone. The biggest power of reading is how it appeals to every reader differently. For me, this book started with a little bit of intrigue and “where the fuck is this going to go?”, to me balling my eyes out over a single line, one that just grabs you by the balls and tells you to listen. This book was a journey, not just for the characters in the book, but for me as well. The power of words is truly incredible.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Angell

    Loved this so much. Smart, insightful, clever and interesting. Wonderful cohort of characters, even if Frey was a bit too good to be true. Perceptively attuned to the struggle women continue to face, and the complexities of our modern lives and parenthood. Sharing with everyone I know!

  12. 4 out of 5

    Deirdre Siegel

    Proudly sitting on my ‘will read again’ Audible library shelf waiting for suitable time lapse. A refreshing look at life, death and the sometimes awkwardness of when we know we have our eye on the ball, only to find we were not focused enough to see the facts. Terrific tale, thank you Meg Bignell :-)

  13. 5 out of 5

    Gemma Nugent

    I liked that parts of the story explored different points of view from various characters, and that it was set in Hobart. I haven't been there but the setting of the novel sounded exactly like what I imagine it to be like. I did find Freycinet to be quite annoying a lot of the time... I had some trouble believing that a former spy would become a complete doormat to her husband and children in this day and age. Maybe if it was set in the 1980s or 1990s this might have been more believable. I liked that parts of the story explored different points of view from various characters, and that it was set in Hobart. I haven't been there but the setting of the novel sounded exactly like what I imagine it to be like. I did find Freycinet to be quite annoying a lot of the time... I had some trouble believing that a former spy would become a complete doormat to her husband and children in this day and age. Maybe if it was set in the 1980s or 1990s this might have been more believable.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Monica Mac

    The thing which attracted me to this book was the cover. I love singing, I love singing in choirs, specifically. And when I picked up the book, I realised I had read a book by this author before, and I enjoyed it. Plus, it is set in Tassie, which is where I live. So....it was a no-brainer, wasn't it? :) Frey finds herself in the company of the West Moonah Women's Choir quite unexpectedly. All the members of the choir are quite different but they blend together beautifully. That is the beauty of c The thing which attracted me to this book was the cover. I love singing, I love singing in choirs, specifically. And when I picked up the book, I realised I had read a book by this author before, and I enjoyed it. Plus, it is set in Tassie, which is where I live. So....it was a no-brainer, wasn't it? :) Frey finds herself in the company of the West Moonah Women's Choir quite unexpectedly. All the members of the choir are quite different but they blend together beautifully. That is the beauty of choirs, I find, once your voice joins with everyone else's, you forget all your worries and cares and you are just in the moment. There are some characters in this choir: some loud and obnoxious, some quiet and anxious and some just a little bit lost. Frey comes into the "lost" category. On the outside, she looks like she has it all together, but on the inside, she doesn't know who she is anymore. Fabulous story about women's friendship and empowerment. 4.5 stars from me.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Christine Betts

    Ladies, feminists, allies - read this book. For starters, the name is a brilliant spoiler. There's a choir and they get good and angry about all the injustices both large and small suffered by women through millennia. In an era when it's still considered unseemly for women to show their anger, this book says, literally, 'fuck it'. It's beautifully written but delightfully sweary so if you're one of those people who doesn't like swear words then this isn't the book for you. Or maybe it is? Maybe y Ladies, feminists, allies - read this book. For starters, the name is a brilliant spoiler. There's a choir and they get good and angry about all the injustices both large and small suffered by women through millennia. In an era when it's still considered unseemly for women to show their anger, this book says, literally, 'fuck it'. It's beautifully written but delightfully sweary so if you're one of those people who doesn't like swear words then this isn't the book for you. Or maybe it is? Maybe you could use reading The Angry Women's Choir to investigate exactly what it is about swearing that makes you uncomfortable? Just a thought. It's a magnificent story of the love, camaraderie, and power that can be created by a group of women who have each other's backs for the greater good. It's set in 2019 but feels like a utopian future where women have put their collective foot down and said 'no more!'

  16. 5 out of 5

    Kate thebooklover

    Meg Bignell continues to take my breath away, The Angry Women’s Choir is easily up there as one of my all time favourite books. There is so much to love about this book. The characters, especially those of the choir, are unique and diverse, each with their own incredible story. The writing flows effortlessly and it has a wonderful mix of emotion, I laughed, I cried and I will be forever grateful for Quin’s interjections. Yes this wonderful bunch of women were angry at times but with good reason, Meg Bignell continues to take my breath away, The Angry Women’s Choir is easily up there as one of my all time favourite books. There is so much to love about this book. The characters, especially those of the choir, are unique and diverse, each with their own incredible story. The writing flows effortlessly and it has a wonderful mix of emotion, I laughed, I cried and I will be forever grateful for Quin’s interjections. Yes this wonderful bunch of women were angry at times but with good reason, but I believe it is their connection that ultimately pulled them through. And of course I totally loved the setting of this book, so many familiar places and local references mentioned throughout the book it gave me such a strong sense of connection. I encourage you all to grab a copy and #jointhechorus

  17. 5 out of 5

    Singer_SA

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. As a member of a women's choir, I could not possibly resist this book and it rang so true in many ways! I love the humour, but also the pathos behind each woman's particular circumstances. Each one so different from the other and yet combining into a powerful cohesive force for good in their neighbourhood. I particularly enjoyed the way that the children - initially embarrassed by their mother [Freycinet] - eventually embraced the choir and were absorbed into it. The book doesn't hide from cance As a member of a women's choir, I could not possibly resist this book and it rang so true in many ways! I love the humour, but also the pathos behind each woman's particular circumstances. Each one so different from the other and yet combining into a powerful cohesive force for good in their neighbourhood. I particularly enjoyed the way that the children - initially embarrassed by their mother [Freycinet] - eventually embraced the choir and were absorbed into it. The book doesn't hide from cancer, death, adultery and confronting situations, but brings us all together in an uplifting way.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Maya Linnell

    The colourful cover, the creativity of this community choir and the cracking good jokes make The Angry Women’s Choir an outstanding story that’s sure to resonate with all readers. There’s so much I adored about this story, particularly the way main character Freycinet regained her sense of identity (and indeed, what a brilliant pre-motherhood identity it was), the crafty ways the choir spread their message wide and far, and the humour that alternated with poignancy. Full interview with Meg at ht The colourful cover, the creativity of this community choir and the cracking good jokes make The Angry Women’s Choir an outstanding story that’s sure to resonate with all readers. There’s so much I adored about this story, particularly the way main character Freycinet regained her sense of identity (and indeed, what a brilliant pre-motherhood identity it was), the crafty ways the choir spread their message wide and far, and the humour that alternated with poignancy. Full interview with Meg at https://www.mayalinnell.com/post/meg-...

  19. 5 out of 5

    Kas Sommers

    It's rare that I give a book five stars and even rarer that I write a review. This book is extraordinary. Perhaps because I am Australian or that I sing in a choir or that I know Tasmania or that I have experienced many of the things that make women angry - and many other reasons, this book resonated with me. It's full of interesting characters, most of them women and all of them with their flaws. It's bang up-to-date with Corona virus and zoom choir rehearsals. Just read it. It's rare that I give a book five stars and even rarer that I write a review. This book is extraordinary. Perhaps because I am Australian or that I sing in a choir or that I know Tasmania or that I have experienced many of the things that make women angry - and many other reasons, this book resonated with me. It's full of interesting characters, most of them women and all of them with their flaws. It's bang up-to-date with Corona virus and zoom choir rehearsals. Just read it.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Isabelle

    While not an altogether "bad" book, I didn't enjoy as much as I think older women might. I loved the call backs to significant Tasmanian events and places, but the mention of the coronavirus took away from the narrative in the end. Similarly, I felt like a lot of the characters were reduced to two dimensional versions of what they should be, and there was so much room for improvement. The idea itself was solid, but the performutive feminist nature of this book really took away from that idea. While not an altogether "bad" book, I didn't enjoy as much as I think older women might. I loved the call backs to significant Tasmanian events and places, but the mention of the coronavirus took away from the narrative in the end. Similarly, I felt like a lot of the characters were reduced to two dimensional versions of what they should be, and there was so much room for improvement. The idea itself was solid, but the performutive feminist nature of this book really took away from that idea.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer

    Loved it! Wish there were a choir like this in my area. Frey was a delightful character, trying to fit into a role, and apparently doing well until she met the choir. Bizzy, the main character in the choir, was a formidable woman, with a secret pain. I loved the nick names given to some of the male characters.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Sonia Bellhouse

    At times serious and at times feeling like a farce. There is no doubt about the passion that fuelled this book. There is so much in it and I would have loved it when I was younger. Sad to say, having heard it all before it didn't surprise me. For me, the book felt overwhelming and somewhat didactic. At times serious and at times feeling like a farce. There is no doubt about the passion that fuelled this book. There is so much in it and I would have loved it when I was younger. Sad to say, having heard it all before it didn't surprise me. For me, the book felt overwhelming and somewhat didactic.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Lee

    This book was the most incredible read. I laughed and I cried. It made me reflect on my female friendships. I loved this book. I wish I could read it for the first time all over again. What a delight!

  24. 5 out of 5

    Kate Denny

    Absolutely exceptional, this book is one to devour and then google for an Angry Women's Choir and wonder how to find my own group. I cried, I laughed, I loved and I raged throughout this book, I felt all the emotions and didn't want it to end. Absolutely exceptional, this book is one to devour and then google for an Angry Women's Choir and wonder how to find my own group. I cried, I laughed, I loved and I raged throughout this book, I felt all the emotions and didn't want it to end.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Narelle

    Really enjoyed reading this book. Laughed out loud and cried in parts too. Such a heartwarming inspiring book. Meg has such a talent with beautiful words. Highly recommend for an easy read, and something you will look forward to picking up to read.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Jan

    Set in Tasmania, busy mum Frey stumbles (literally) into a meeting of a women's choir. The diverse group of women become her friends and support her as she works out who she is, and what she wants from life. A lovely read with tears, tragedy and laughter. Recommended. Set in Tasmania, busy mum Frey stumbles (literally) into a meeting of a women's choir. The diverse group of women become her friends and support her as she works out who she is, and what she wants from life. A lovely read with tears, tragedy and laughter. Recommended.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Stefe

    The Angry Women’s Choir had lot of credibility issues and was a little far fetched for my liking, but it also gave me quite a few laugh out loud moments. Don’t take it too seriously and you’ll enjoy it.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Jenny

    Funny and moving, full of beautiful characters.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Leonie Youngberry

    The audiobook was wonderfully narrated and always good to read a book sat in Tasmania.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Rosalie

    A very funny, sometimes sad but overall inspirational read set in Hobart, Tasmania. The formation of the West Moonah Women's choir has brought a mixed bunch of women together as only a group for women and run by women can. The women are all ages and come from very diverse backgrounds but because of their love of singing together they have formed strong friendships and a very self-supportive network. When local issues become untenable and a new woman, Freycinet tumbles into their group they soon A very funny, sometimes sad but overall inspirational read set in Hobart, Tasmania. The formation of the West Moonah Women's choir has brought a mixed bunch of women together as only a group for women and run by women can. The women are all ages and come from very diverse backgrounds but because of their love of singing together they have formed strong friendships and a very self-supportive network. When local issues become untenable and a new woman, Freycinet tumbles into their group they soon become the Angry Women's Choir and find a new purpose that escalates dramatically and gives them widespread publicity through social-media.

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