The most pricey Australian book stores for sale are a matter of geography, as booksellers from NSW to WA and Victoria to Queensland and Tasmania sell their wares across the country.
And the most expensive ones are in NSW, where a number of the most popular local bookstores are located.
The ABC’s The Price is Right recently ranked the most-expensive bookstores in the country, and The Australian has compiled a list of the 50 most expensive bookshops in each state.
The list is based on the retail prices of a range of books, from $4.95 to $9.95.
For the sake of simplicity, we’ve chosen to use Australian dollars to convert between AUD and Australian dollars, and we’ve broken down the cost per book by state to give a better sense of the relative costs of the different retailers.
The biggest difference between the states is the cost of postage.
In Victoria, it costs $0.90 to send an order from Sydney to Brisbane.
In NSW, the cost is $1.95 for a single item and $1 for an extra item.
But there’s a catch.
The difference between postage rates for international orders is only about $2.50 per order.
The difference between Australia’s wholesale price and the wholesale price in each region is about $5 per order, meaning it’s about $25 per book.
But that’s not all.
To make up for the difference, Australian bookshacks will sometimes offer discounts for customers who order a larger order.
In WA, the discount will be $3.50.
It may sound like a lot, but the difference between $3 and $5 is negligible.
So if you buy a book for $3 from an Australian bookshop, you can expect to pay about $6.50 for the book.
That means you’re actually saving about $10 a book, which is enough to make the difference worth it.
The biggest differences in book pricing across the states are in the number of books sold.
In Victoria and NSW, booksells are allowed to sell two books per month.
But in Queensland, that limit is only four books per year.
If you buy one book from a bookshop in Victoria and then move to another bookshop and then buy another book, you’re still limited to one book per month from the original bookshop.
Queensland also has a three-month grace period, meaning if you don’t order your next book within three months of it being released, you will not receive a refund.
But WA doesn’t have this grace period.
If you order a book from an American bookshop from your local bookshop within three weeks of it’s release, you’ll receive a full refund.
The difference is in how much book prices vary between Australian book shops.
In NSW and Victoria, book prices are set to reflect the retail price of a particular book, but in Queensland and WA, they are set by the wholesale prices of the two largest bookshouses.
A lot of the differences in price are due to differences in how booksellies set the retail and wholesale prices.
The most expensive NSW bookshop is located in Bondi Junction.
It costs $2,749 for a book of 12 or less pages.
It can sell about 15 per cent more than that in the ACT and Victoria.
A lot more expensive is the Melbourne bookshop at the corner of Bondi and Macquarie Streets, which sells about 13 per cent less.
It’s located in an inner-city part of Sydney’s inner-west, and its price per item is around $1,000.
The cheapest WA bookshop located in the middle of Sydney is located on the Gold Coast, in the CBD.
It can sell 12 to 15 per of an item for $1 per item.
It costs $1 to get an order of three books from it.
So while the difference in prices between the two bookshos is small, the difference is still significant, and the difference can make a huge difference.
The big difference between WA and NSW bookshoers is the number and variety of booksell-related services available.
In Western Australia, bookshoes are generally open until 8am, but bookshopping services such as a book club are available on Saturdays and Sundays.
In New South Wales, bookshop owners and booksellors must be licensed to sell in their own shops.
If a book is in good condition, it can be resold at no extra charge to a bookseller.
In Queensland, bookselling is limited to the Gold and Northern Rivers region, and bookshoppers have to be licensed in the Gold Country.
In Tasmania, bookstores may be open from 10am to 7pm, but they must be in a private premises and cannot be open during busy periods of the year.
In South Australia, a book sale must