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.
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.
Review: “The Year Of The Hare” by Arto Paasilinna– Off The Grid With A Friend
When I began reading this book, I imagined it would be an off-the-grid adventure. I assumed it would be a lighthearted story about a man bonding with a wild animal.
Review: “Efrén Divided” by Ernesto Cisneros — The Best MG Book Ever!
Just when I thought I was too old for all the middle-grade and YA books, I discovered Ernesto Cisneros’s Efrén Divided, the most perfect middle-grade novel ever written.
Review: “The Travelling Cat Chronicles” by Hiro Arikawa — Saying Goodbye To A Friend
Reading this novel, I learned how important it is to say goodbyes and to make memories. It will give you peace and an understanding. After all, memories will be the only thing left for us to cherish by a person, a pet, and a friend.
Review: “And Tango Makes Three” — Children’s Literature Is Evolving
It is a children’s book about two real-life male penguins who form their own family at the New York Zoo. It was a succinct narrative.
Review: “The Bluest Eye” by Toni Morrison — Epic But Disturbing
Toni Morrison is considered one of the greatest writers ever born. She also became the first Black woman to win the Nobel Prize in Literature contributing much to the community of BIPOC authors today.
Review: “Notes of a Crocodile” by Qiu Miaojin — A Yearning For The Queer Freedom
Notes of a Crocodile is set in the 1980s, just as Taiwan’s queer human rights movement was still gaining steam. Qiu Miaojin was a Taiwanese queer author who, similar to the protagonist, was suffering from depression.