Horn has finally put into words why the glut of books like “The Tattooist of Auschwitz” make me feel so icky.
REVIEW So, working from home, huh? Love it or hate it, it’s part of our lives now. Maybe you have a great at-home office setup, or maybe you’re still at the kitchen table. But it’s obvious that COVID-19 is changing the way we work, potentially forever. Anne Helen Petersen, author of the excellent pop-academic workContinue reading “REVIEW: Out of Office, Anne Helen Petersen & Charlie Warzel”
This is a stunning new cli-fi novella exploring the aftereffects of climate change and mother-daughter relationships.
“Long Covid” may mean we’ll have a far larger population in need of long-term care–and who’s going to do it?
We’ve reached the “books about COVID” stage of the pandemic.
The Handmaid’s Tale: quickly becoming the most misunderstood dystopian book since 1984.
Aimee Wall’s debut We, Jane has a strong sense of place, but the story it tells is becoming more and more universal.
It wasn’t funny when The Simpsons did it either.
Never Saw Me Coming is a book that does what it says on the tin. Well, maybe. Despite the title, it seems I mostly saw this book coming miles and miles away.
It seemed like an appropriate time to read Margarita Gokun Silver’s I Named My Dog Pushkin, a collection of essays exploring her experience coming to the US from the Soviet Union with her family, fleeing the country’s imminent collapse and the negative effects Gorbachev’s perestroika and glasnost policies had on her Soviet Jewish family.