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Welcome to

Scribblers Mandurah Murray Writers Group Inc



  The purpose of Scribblers is to encourage and mentor writers in a fun environment. 



Scribblers Mandurah-Murray Writers Group Inc (Scribblers) was formed in 1997 to support members of the Mandurah / Murray community who like to play with words. Everyone from budding poets, aspiring writers, history and memoir writers, ‘don’t know what I want to write but I want to have-a-go writers’, through to established writers are welcome.


Our Weekly Meet

Scribblers meets weekly on Mondays at 10:00 to 12:30 (excluding public holidays) at the Mandurah Arts and Crafts Centre: 4 Tuart Avenue, Mandurah.

Membership: If you would like to know more, or you are interested in becoming a member please use the below button.

Please Note: the number of members is capped and there might be a wait-list. 


Public Calendar

Below you will find events that are open to the general public. For member only events, please login using your membership account.


    Customise the different types of events you'd like to manage in this calendar.


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    Grab the calendar's URL and email it to your team, or paste it on a page to embed the calendar.


    The calendar is ready to go! Click any day on the calendar to add an event or use the Add event button.


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Scribblers Books for Sale

Scribbler Anthologies

Price: $15 each

Contact Email:

Scribblers anthologies are a collection of short stories and poetry by members.

Book of the Month

Sibanda and the Death's Head Moth

Author: Christine Elliott

Price: Available at all bookstores and online


Sibanda is still haunted by Berry, the unattainable love of his life. She is missing under mysterious circumstances. And Ncube is still haunted by myths, folklore, frightening figments and a stomach that requires constant attention.

Two bodies have been discovered near Gubu one burning at the base of a tree struck by lightning and, on the banks of the Zambezi, a second killing that threatens to tear Sibanda’s life apart. The victims are disconnected, one a foreign wildlife researcher, the other a local kombi driver, but Sibanda’s uncanny intuition tells him the murders are linked. The only clues are a fragment of material found in the brain of one victim, a puncture wound in the thigh of another and a diary full of coded names.