The Wife's Tale by Christine Wells, a dual-time romance/mystery set in modern and Georgian England.
The Memory Stones by Caroline Brothers, literary fiction about what happens to an Argentine family during the country's Dirty War.
Call to Juno by Elisabeth Storrs, the final book in her trilogy set in ancient Rome and Etruria.
The Railwayman's Wife by Ashley Hay, a literary novel about the aftermath of loss, set in the Australian seaside town of Thirroul beginning in 1948.
Daughter of Albion by Ilka Tampke, a gritty historical fantasy set in first-century England. In the UK and Australia, the title is Skin.
And the final review was for a book-length literary study on the historical fiction genre by Gillian Polack, History and Fiction: Writers, Their Research, Worlds, and Stories, which I reviewed for the nonfiction section of November's Historical Novels Review.
Thinking about it, I'm realizing I actually read seven that fit. The one which I didn't review (because I read it on vacation) was Barbara Hannay's The Secret Years, which uses the popular multi-era format to tell the story of a north Queensland family from WWII to the present. It used to be on sale for Kindle in the US but isn't any longer.
I've also signed up again for 2017; I have plenty of books by Australian women writers waiting on my physical and virtual shelves to be read. I'm especially eager to get my hands on Lucy Treloar's Salt Creek, which finally came back in stock at Fishpond. With everything I'm assigned to read by various publications, I'm not sure if I can make it past my 2016 goal, but we'll see.