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Alex Miller evokes lost Melbourne and past loves in 'private and personal' novel
12 December 2017 | 6:48 pm Books | The Guardian

Award-winning Australian author on the inspiration for The Passage of Love and the challenges of autobiographical fictionWe are in a golden age of autofiction – that is, memoir written in the style of a novel – with powerful recent works in the genre by writers such as Karl Ove Knausgaard, Rachel Cusk, Sheila Heti and Helen Garner. Now, two-time Miles Franklin award-winner Alex Miller has turned his talents to the genre.Miller, aged 80, appears via Skype from his home in Castlemaine, in...


New & Noteworthy
12 December 2017 | 12:55 pm NYT > Books

A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading....


Books of The Times: Turning the Lens Around on Richard Avedon
12 December 2017 | 2:57 pm NYT > Books

In “Avedon: Something Personal,” by Norma Stevens and Steven M. L. Aronson, friends and colleagues remember the fashion photographer who revolutionized his field....


J.K. Rowling named royal Companion of Honor by Prince William
12 December 2017 | 9:45 am GANNETT Syndication Service

The Harry Potter author said it was a "particular privilege" as a female author to be included among royal Companions of Honor.         ...


1947: When Now Begins and the best books of 2017 – books podcast
12 December 2017 | 9:38 am Books | The Guardian

On this week’s show, Sian sits down with Swedish journalist and writer Elisabeth Åsbrink to discuss her book 1947: When Now Begins, examining the complicated and interesting ways the events of that year affect the world we know today.That year, the world witnessed an unprecedented movement of refugees after the second world war. The UN partitioned Palestine to create the state of Israel, and British India was split to create India and Pakistan. In the courts, concepts like human rights and...


Cat Person is 'mundane', Austen is 'dross': why do so many men hate female writing?
12 December 2017 | 11:30 am Books | The Guardian

Giles Coren hates Jane Austen so much he’s made a TV show about it, and men are tweeting their disdain for Kristen Roupenian’s New Yorker short story. It’s all part of a modern literary witch-huntAlthough you might expect to see “short story” in a sentence topped and tailed with “is the” and “dead?”, in the past few days a New Yorker short story written by the previously unknown Kristen Roupenian has gone viral.The story of Margot and Robert, who meet at the independent cinema...


Match Book: Dear Match Book: Reading about Reading
12 December 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

Seeking books about other books and about the people who contribute to, live and breathe the world of literature....


Fiction: Lives Other Than His Own
12 December 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

In Jenny Erpenbeck’s timely novel, a retired classics professor finds his routine existence transformed when he befriends a group of African refugees....


Nonfiction: Making Citizens’ Lives Better
12 December 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

David Goldfield’s “The Gifted Generation” explains the importance of government....


Nonfiction: Are the American West’s Wildfires Inevitable?
12 December 2017 | 11:43 am NYT > Books

Michael Kodas’s “Megafire” and Edward Struzik’s “Firestorm” analyse the misguided history and dire results of America’s wildfire management policy....


'The Usual Santas,' crime fiction that's both naughty and nice
12 December 2017 | 7:56 am GANNETT Syndication Service

It may not be the usual way to celebrate the holidays, but 'The Usual Santas' collects 18 cool Christmas crime capers. A 3-star book review.         ...


Merriam-Webster names 'feminism' as its word of the year
12 December 2017 | 9:38 am GANNETT Syndication Service

Many looked up the term amid the #Metoo movement and as increasing allegations of sexual harassment and misconduct have taken over the news cycle.         ...


Attrib. this: Eley Williams's experimental stories are a microblast
12 December 2017 | 7:06 am Books | The Guardian

This thought-stoppingly daring debut (and other stories) offers the winterval reader a bounteous sharing platter of thinking experiments. And a whole lot of funGenerally, the trick in storytelling is to make the reader forget about the building blocks of language, and concentrate on the larger structure. As a reader, you might subconsciously pick up on rhythms. Sometimes you will notice a sharp phrase or two, a rhetorical flourish, perhaps the odd bit of alliteration and assonance. If you let...


Send us your questions for Zadie Smith
12 December 2017 | 7:21 am Books | The Guardian

The Observer New Review offers you the chance to put your questions to the award-winning writerIn February next year, Zadie Smith will publish Feel Free (Hamish Hamilton), a book of essays on topics ranging from Brexit to Beyoncé, JG Ballard to Justin Bieber.Smith has written six novels – including White Teeth, On Beauty, NW and last year’s Swing Time – and a number of nonfiction publications, edited collections and essays. Raised in north-west London, she lives between London and New...


'Women are better writers than men': novelist John Boyne sets the record straight
12 December 2017 | 1:00 am Books | The Guardian

Male authors are always pronouncing their own brilliance – or boasting about not reading books by women. So, after a lifetime of writing and attending literary festivals, John Boyne would like to get something off his chest …Do you know what the literary tea towel is? It’s an Irish phenomenon that can be found hanging in half the pubs of Dublin and all the tourist shops. Also taking the form of a calendar, a beer mat, a T-shirt and a poster, the tea towel features images of 12 great Irish...


Spinning by Tillie Walden review – portrait of adolescence on ice
12 December 2017 | 2:00 am Books | The Guardian

An intimate graphic memoir of competitive skating feels like a coming-of-age classicSpinning, the fourth book in two years by the Ignatz award-winning cartoonist Tillie Walden, is surely her best to date. A memoir of the decade Walden spent as a competitive skater – having taken to the ice as a small girl, she did not abandon it until shortly before she graduated from high school – it conveys brilliantly not only the dedication involved in mid-level competitive sport, but also the...


New bio is a searing portrait of 'Little House on the Prairie' author Laura Ingalls Wilder
11 December 2017 | 2:38 pm GANNETT Syndication Service

Caroline Fraser's biography 'Prairie Fires: The American Dreams of Laura Ingalls Wilder' is a groundbreaking look at the author. A 4-star book review.         ...


Mills and Boon author who saved refugees | Brief letters
11 December 2017 | 2:17 pm Books | The Guardian

Ida Cook | Hats and gloves | Native American land | Carols from King’s | EsperantoHow inspiring to read of the charity Safe Passage and its work (G2, 7 December) Safe Passage is also the title of the autobiography of Ida Cook, an “old girl” of my former school, the Duchess’s School in Alnwick, Northumberland, who under the pen name of Mary Burchill, wrote for Mills and Boon, using the money to fund trips to Europe with her sister to rescue refugees before the second world war. Ordinary...


‘Cat Person’ in The New Yorker: A Discussion With the Author
11 December 2017 | 12:47 pm NYT > Books

The short fiction piece made an enormous splash after it was published in The New Yorker, prompting discussions about dating, power and consent....


Books of The Times: Adding Up a Prolific Poet’s Charming Weather Reports
11 December 2017 | 1:45 pm NYT > Books

“The Complete Poems of A. R. Ammons” showcases, in two very large volumes, the friendly and searching style of a writer who twice won the National Book Award....


Gabriel García Márquez’s Archive Freely Available Online
11 December 2017 | 5:00 pm NYT > Books

The Harry Ransom Center in Texas has digitized and made available roughly half of the novelist’s archive, including a draft of an unpublished memoir....


Diana Athill webchat: your questions answered on Jean Rhys, love affairs and turning 100
11 December 2017 | 10:29 am Books | The Guardian

The literary editor and memoirist turns 100 in December, so she answered Guardian readers’ questions about her life, books and career 3.29pm GMTMany thanks for all your questions. I'm sorry I haven't had time to answer them all.Diana turns 100 on 21 December – remember to lift your afternoon cup of tea or gin and tonic to toast that milestone then. 3.17pm GMTLislorien asks:Best advice you would give a woman about to embark upon her 30s?I should advise her to have a very good love affair if...


Figures show children worst hit by library cuts
11 December 2017 | 11:17 am Books | The Guardian

Official figures show more than 100 libraries closed last year, with campaigners warning that the heaviest impact is being made on the youngest readersMore than 100 branch libraries closed in the last year, according to official figures, with library campaigners warning that the cuts hurt children in big cities such as Birmingham and Sheffield the most.The Chartered Institute of Public Finance and Accountancy’s annual survey of Great Britain’s libraries paints familiar picture: for the...


Poem of the week: Microbial Museum by Maya Chowdhry
11 December 2017 | 5:00 am Books | The Guardian

Finding the poetry in scientific vocabulary, this work is alive to the marvels of its discoveries as well as the ecological peril it reportsMicrobial MuseumApril ship sets sail, sea freezes ripples, leaves Rotherabehind. One hundred and fifty thousand years of snowfall in Continue reading......


Nonfiction: The Hand of the Comic Artist
11 December 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

Manohla Dargis reviews two new books that examine the aesthetics and the business of comics, from Superman to R. Crumb....


Nonfiction: The Comic Strip’s Heyday in ‘Cartoon County’
11 December 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

Cullen Murphy recounts his coming-of-age among the elites of American illustration....


The 100 best nonfiction books: No 97 – The First Folio by William Shakespeare (1623)
11 December 2017 | 12:44 am Books | The Guardian

The first edition of Shakespeare’s plays established the playwright for all time in a trove of some 36 plays with an assembled cast of immortal charactersIn 1612, a contemporary of Shakespeare’s, the playwright Thomas Heywood, published An Apology for Actors, in which he expressed a patriotic sentiment about the English language, boastful at the time, which now seems unexceptional:Our English tongue, which hath been the most harsh, uneven and broken language of the world... is now...


The Story of the Face by Paul Gorman review – the original purveyor of cool
11 December 2017 | 2:00 am Books | The Guardian

Revolutionary style bible the Face deserves a more spirited historyIn September 1988, the style magazine the Face celebrated its 100th issue in triumphal fashion. There was an elaborate fold-out cover, essays by star writers such as Nick Kent and Julie Burchill and fashion stories by leading photographers including Mario Testino and Nick Knight, their contributions all testament to the magazine’s dazzling international profile. “Every art director in New York and Tokyo has to have the Face...


The Secret Life of Cows by Rosamund Young – digested read
10 December 2017 | 12:00 pm Books | The Guardian

‘Every summer we would have a sports day, as cows are very athletic. One year, Bob the Bull twisted his ankle while jumping over the moon’My family started rearing cattle in 1953 and since that time I have become a close observer of how cows like to behave. Take Harriet. Harriet was the best-natured cow you could hope to meet, but if you tried to take her out of her barn between 7.00 and 7.15 in the evening when The Archers was on Radio 4 she would kick up rough. She hated that Rob...


5 new books you won't want to miss this week
10 December 2017 | 6:00 am GANNETT Syndication Service

Look for a new bio on Charles Darwin, a collection of new stories inspired by 'Alice in Wonderland,' and a new murder mystery set in a library.         ...


The Alarming Palsy of James Orr – review
10 December 2017 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

Tom Lee’s elegant first novel tells of how a man’s comfortable life unravels when he awakes one day with a debilitating conditionJames Orr wakes one morning to find he can no longer move half of his face. He is diagnosed with Bell’s palsy, a condition that paralyses the facial nerves, and makes eating and talking difficult. He no longer looks nor feels like himself; he’s signed off work and his days lose their shape. His comfortable middle-class existence, a high-powered job, two...


A Chill in the Air by Iris Origo review – trauma and survival in war-torn Italy
10 December 2017 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

One of 20th century’s great diarists provides an unflinching chronicle of life in Mussolini’s ItalyLoss haunted the life of one of the 20th century’s great diarists, Iris Origo, who, in her vivid, pared-down prose style learned to turn that loss into memorable lines of literature. “There is no greater grief than that of parting,” she wrote about her father’s death when she was just seven years old. Origo’s own child, Gianni, died of meningitis when he was also seven.Origo is known...


Magpie Murders by Anthony Horowitz review – fiendish whodunnit
10 December 2017 | 7:00 am Books | The Guardian

Horowitz channels Agatha Christie, with a rustic English setting, a tricksy book-within-a-book, and red herrings aplentyAnthony Horowitz has ventriloquised Ian Fleming in Trigger Mortis. He’s taken on Arthur Conan Doyle in The House of Silk. And very well too. In Magpie Murders, Horowitz tries something a little different: he pastiches the cosy country murder stories of Agatha Christie, setting his whodunnit in the sleepy 1950s English village of Saxby-on-Avon, where the widely disliked Mary...


Betting the House by Tim Ross and Tom McTague and Fallout by Tim Shipman review – Theresa May’s fatal error
10 December 2017 | 2:00 am Books | The Guardian

Two entertaining books expose the destructive role played by the prime minister’s chief advisers in her disastrous 2017 campaignSome called them “the terrible twins”. To others in government they were “the gruesome twosome”. No one ever cast a vote for Fiona Hill or Nick Timothy. Only a small minority of Britons will have heard of them. Yet both of these excellent books suggest that Theresa May’s chiefs of staff were the most influential people in the British government at a time...


Picture books for children reviews – tinselly tales for a child’s Christmas
10 December 2017 | 3:00 am Books | The Guardian

From Quentin Blake’s Scrooge to Judith Kerr’s new cat Katinka and beyond, picture book present ideas abound this ChristmasA Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, illustrated by Quentin Blake (Pavilion £14.99), is an uplifting version of Dickens’s classic, bound in scarlet, with which to get Christmas off to a festive start. Dickens and Blake turn out to be a canny pairing – what they have in common is boundless imaginative energy. Blake’s Scrooge is first encountered bent double over...


Mohsin Hamid: ‘If you want to see what tribalism will do to the west, look at Pakistan’
9 December 2017 | 7:02 pm Books | The Guardian

The Booker-nominated writer tackles themes of equality, migration, and belonging that, he warns, should now be worrying us more than ever beforeMohsin Hamid is depressed. The novelist, twice nominated for the Man Booker prize, has seen the three places he calls home – Pakistan, America and Europe – betray their fundamental ideals and become increasingly unwelcoming.In Pakistan, where he was born, the elected government caved in to a mob of extremist protesters by sacking a minister they...


Newsbook: 3 Homages to Nature
9 December 2017 | 8:00 am NYT > Books

In these books, Henry Thoreau, John Muir and Terry Tempest Williams relish in the beauty (and lament the destruction) of our national parks....


Weekend picks for book lovers, including 'Artemis' by Andy Weir
9 December 2017 | 6:00 am GANNETT Syndication Service

Spend your weekend reading 'Artemis' by Andy Weir. Plus more recommendations from USA TODAY's book reviewers.         ...


Arthur C Clarke at 100: still the king of science fiction
9 December 2017 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

2001: A Space Odyssey, Childhood’s End, Arthur C. Clarke’s Mysterious World … one hundred years after his birth, the British writer is the undisputed masterBorn on 16 December 1917, Arthur C Clarke lived long enough to see the year he and Stanley Kubrick made cinematically famous with 2001: A Space Odyssey, and it seemed for a while as though he might see in his centenary too: he was physically active (he had a passion for scuba diving), non-smoking, teetotal and always interested in and...


House of Lords and Commons by Ishion Hutchinson review – new literary territory
9 December 2017 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

Slavery, a dub musician as Noah and memories of a Jamaican childhood inform a collection that subverts history’s grand narrativesIn an elegiac essay on the late Caribbean poet Derek Walcott, Ishion Hutchinson recounts finding Walcott’s poem “Landfall, Grenada” in his local library at the age of 16. Reading in the half-light of evening, the budding poet is galvanised by Walcott’s forceful image of the “blown canes”. These revelatory, sharp words are loaded with the violent history...


You Don’t Have to Say You Love Me by Sherman Alexie review – a poet and novelist’s memoir
9 December 2017 | 7:01 am Books | The Guardian

Humour and anger combine in this story of the Native American experienceSherman Alexie has emerged as one of the US’s greatest writers. And because he has always written of the terrible beauty of Native American life with an honesty and humour that makes white people uncomfortable, his work has been deemed controversial. Alexie’s young adult novel, The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian, has appeared near the top of annual US “banned books” lists. Each year, new challenges...


Big & Small: A Cultural History of Extraordinary Bodies by Lynne Vallone – review
9 December 2017 | 2:30 am Books | The Guardian

How size has mattered from Queen Henrietta Maria’s dwarf to contemporary fat-shamingIf, like me, you pored over the Guinness Book of Records as a child, then perhaps you too found yourself gripped by the section on the tallest, shortest, thinnest and fattest men and women who ever lived. It was definitely the best section, much better than the bits about people staying awake for 10 days or walking around the world on their hands. My favourite record-holder was Daniel Lambert, a Georgian...


Lee Child’s Jack Reacher Books: A Confession And Holiday Reading list
8 December 2017 | 4:22 pm Book Reviews, Excerpts, Audio Books and Reader Exclusives - HuffPost Books

Lee Child’s Jack Reacher Books: a confession and holiday reading list By Lloyd I. Sederer, MD I have now read all twenty...


Nonfiction: The Last Civic Remnant of Authentic Spirituality at Christmastime
8 December 2017 | 1:19 pm NYT > Books

Jonathan Keates’s “Messiah: The Composition and Afterlife of Handel’s Masterpiece” seeks to save the oratorio from centuries of misinterpretatin....


Books of The Times: A Polite Drive for Secession in ‘Radio Free Vermont’
8 December 2017 | 2:09 pm NYT > Books

The well-known environmentalist Bill McKibben turns his hand to satire in this novel about an old-school radio host who falls backward into the revolution business....


The Book Review Podcast: ‘The Second Coming of the KKK’
8 December 2017 | 3:09 pm NYT > Books

Linda Gordon talks about “The Second Coming of the KKK”; Scott Kelly discusses “Endurance: A Year in Space, a Lifetime of Discovery”; and editors from the Book Review talk about our 10 Best Books of 2017....


Profile: Eluding Censors, a Magazine Covers Southeast Asia’s Literary Scene
8 December 2017 | 3:12 pm NYT > Books

Mekong Review’s contributors include some of the best-known authors, journalists and academics who follow the region....


Pit Bulls, Bigotry And A Book
8 December 2017 | 12:23 pm Book Reviews, Excerpts, Audio Books and Reader Exclusives - HuffPost Books

Why would anyone feel the need to write a children's book about a pit bull? I and the illustrator, Dula Yavne, have been...


New Poetry Collection Is An Emotional Portrait Of Gun Violence
8 December 2017 | 2:20 pm Book Reviews, Excerpts, Audio Books and Reader Exclusives - HuffPost Books

I was born and raised in Washington, D.C. and was in the fourth grade when the schools were integrated after the Brown v...


US author William H Gass dies aged 93
8 December 2017 | 9:33 am Books | The Guardian

Acclaimed writer of novels Omensetter’s Luck and The Tunnel – and coiner of the term ‘metafiction’ – has died at home in MissouriThe US author William H Gass, who explored the boundaries of fiction in novels such as The Tunnel and Omensetter’s Luck, has died at the age of 93.Gass passed away on Wednesday at his home in Missouri, Penguin Random House announced, describing him as “a leading experimental writer, known for abandoning traditional narrative”, and highlighting his...


Six-figure deal for 'Irish Bridget Jones' series
8 December 2017 | 11:30 am Books | The Guardian

Emer McLysaght and Sarah Breen sign two-book deal to follow their breakout debut, Oh My God, What a Complete AislingTwo friends whose novel about a “complete Aisling” is being hailed as the Irish answer to Bridget Jones have landed a six-figure two-book deal.Emer McLysaght and Sarah Breen started sharing “Aisling-isms” with their friends in 2008, while they were sharing a flat in Dublin. But when the two journalists set up a Facebook page to swap stories of a country girl who has never...


'His suicide shocked the world': Maria Schrader on her Oscar-nominated film about Stefan Zweig
8 December 2017 | 11:38 am Books | The Guardian

The Jewish writer fled the Nazis and fell in love with his new home, a tropical paradise in Brazil. Can we ever know why he took his life? The director of a new biopic talks about the agony of the exile“Suicide always remains a secret, the unknown bit beyond all reasons and explanations,” says Maria Schrader, the German actor best known in Britain for her role as ruthless, wicked but captivating Stasi agent Lenora Rauch in Channel 4’s spy drama Deutschland 83. She is talking about the...


Will Self: memories of the artist as a young addict
8 December 2017 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

‘To purge our dirty brains, we had to write out our sins on ruled paper, in Biro’ … 30 years on, the writer recalls his time at a recovery centre in Weston-super-MareHow was your day? he’d say, at Broadway Lodge, in the somnolent suburbs of Weston-super-Mare, in the mid-1980s. How was your day? He wore khaki cargo pants (although they weren’t called that yet) and had a nice line in the homiletic: try to get up from that chair, he’d say, and when I expressed perplexity, continued:...


Adam Gopnik: ‘You’re waltzing along and suddenly you’re portrayed as a monster of privilege’
8 December 2017 | 7:00 am Books | The Guardian

The New Yorker essayist on his latest memoir, At the Strangers’ Gate, and the problem of writing about happinessAdam Gopnik has, by many accounts, including his own, a lovely life. A longtime staff writer for the New Yorker and bestselling author, Gopnik lives in Manhattan with his wife, Martha, a film-maker, and their two children, and he moves in the kind of circles that allow him to drop casual lines into conversation such as: “As John Updike once said to me …”, although he has...


The White City by Roma Tearne review – London in the grip of endless winter
8 December 2017 | 8:00 am Books | The Guardian

This dreamlike dystopian novel explores what it means to be a migrantThe dystopian London at the heart of Roma Tearne’s novel is frozen under endless winter. As the snow begins to fall and the ice begins to form, Hera’s life is thrown into chaos when her brother, Aslam, is arrested as part of a counter-terrorism operation. Their parents Hektor and Calypso are distraught at the disappearance of their son, whom the authorities remove with neither warning nor information.Hera and her Uncle...


Susannah Constantine: My six best books – All my favourite books have a snow theme
8 December 2017 | 5:44 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

Susannah Constantine, 55, is the style guru who appeared alongside Trinny Woodall in What Not To Wear and Trinny & Susannah Undress The Nation. Her novel After The Snow is out now....


Picture books: This week's best buys including Oi Cat!, There's A Monster and more
8 December 2017 | 6:03 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

AWARD-WINNING duo Kes Gray and Jim Field are on top form in the hilarious OI CAT! ....


This week's best books for children aged five to nine: Toto, The Wizard Of Once and more
8 December 2017 | 6:15 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

WAR HORSE author Michael Morpurgo and artist Emma Chichester Clark have collaborated on many books but Toto is one of their finest....


Fiction: ‘I Am the Kind of Woman I Would Run From’
8 December 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

The journalist heroine of Anthony Quinn’s novel “Freya” is both headstrong and ambitious. Neither will be assets in post-World War II Britain....


The Shortlist: International Thrillers Favor Trysts over Treason
8 December 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

Three fall novels take readers across the globe on missions in which the espionage takes a back seat to the characters’ personal lives and liaisons....




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