Review: “Evil Eye” An Audible Original–Trust Your Mother’s Instincts
This is the ideal horror audiobook if you are a fan of Asian horror movies.
Books for Banned Books Week 2021
Today’s methods of banning are very much humane and righteous. According to the American Library Association, book banning occurs when a town, country, library, or school removes a particular book from its shelves.
Review: “Midnight Library” by Matt Haig — “The Only Way To Learn Is To Live”
If you are told between life and death, there is a library, endless shelves filled with books: each book is a possibility of your life you could have lived differently. Would you take the chance?
Review: “The Story of My Teeth” by Valeria Luiselli
he power of storytelling is a fantastic thing. Being book lovers, I am sure you guys already know that by now, but this article is not about that.
Booker Prize 2021 Shortlist: A Sri Lankan Author Anuk Arudpragasam Makes The List
a Sri Lankan author: Anuk Arudpragasam’s second novel A Passage North delves into the lingering ramifications of the tragedy and violence of his country’s civil war, has been shortlisted this year.
When You Do Not Like The Book Everyone Else Seems To Love
When I was a kid, every book I read became my favorite. There hardly ever seemed a book I despised. However, as an adult, I have added many books to the ‘I regret reading this’ list in my head.
Susanna Clarke’s Piranesi wins 2021 Women’s Prize for Fiction
Last Wednesday, British writer Susanna Clarke, 61, managed to take home the prestigious Women’s Prize for Fiction for her witty fantasy book Piranesi.
Review: “Tiny Beautiful Things: Advice on Love and Life from Dear Sugar” by Cheryl Strayed
I found this book quite a unique book out of everything I read this year, primarily because of its format. Tiny Beautiful Things is a collection of letters sent to Sugar (Cheryl Strayed) on Dear Sugar columns published on The Rumpus.net.
Review: “The Ones Who Walk Away from Omelas” A Short Story by Ursula K. Le Guin
What is Omelas? Where is Omelas? It is not a real place that exists. According to the author Ursula K. Le Guin, Omelas is a Utopian society or a fairytale town where “the happiness is based on discrimination of what is necessary.”