An Honest Review of “The Hen Who Dreamed She Could Fly” by Sun-mi Hwang
“The Hen Who Dreamed She Could Fly” by Sun-mi Hwang is a heartwarming and emotional tale that explores the journey of Sprout, a battery hen with dreams of motherhood and independence. Through this beautifully crafted story, Hwang captures the essence of courage, sacrifice, and the power of following one’s dreams.
A Review of Charlotte Perkins Gilman’s “The Yellow Wallpaper”
It has been a while since I read this book and now only I thought of writing a review for it. “The Yellow Wallpaper” is an intense and scary read, categorised as horror, but it also explores themes of women’s role in patriarchy. I would definitely recommend it to someone, as it is an easy narrative to read, and the story can be finished in an hour or so.
Book Review: “A Passage North” by Anuk Arudpragasam
The Booker Prize 2021 shortlisted “A Passage North” is an intricately woven story that fuses together past and present to offer a glimpse into life during wartime and the post-war physiologies of those who were affected.
Review: “Firekeeper’s Daughter” by Angeline Boulley
Angeline Boulley’s Firekeeper’s Daughter was my first audiobook of 2022. I’d been waiting to get my hands on this audiobook since I read The Yield by Tara June since this indigenous story bore similar vibes for me at first glance(probably the vibrant-looking book covers of both books). The…
Review: “To Kill A Mockingbird” by Harper Lee
Filled with tales about patriotism, children’s innocence, adult crimes, and prejudice in small-town communities around Southern America during the Great Depression, It begins as a coming-of-age story for Jem and Scout, two siblings who drowned in their childish innocence.
Review: “Know My Name” Memoir by Chanel Miller — “People Grow Up, Victims Grow Around”
It broke my heart into pieces to read about all her endurance throughout the whole ordeal. As a woman myself I felt for her in every limb of mine.
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.
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.