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Jenny Zhang and Carolina Sanín – books podcast
22 August 2017 | 3:00 am Books | The Guardian

On this week’s podcast, we talk to the Chinese-American author Jenny Zhang and the Colombian writer Carolina San


The Sixteen Trees of the Somme review – secrets of the wooden heart
22 August 2017 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

Lars Mytting’s Shetland Island mystery is a finely crafted tale of skeletons in the family closetMytting follows up Norwegian Wood, his bestselling study of chopping logs the Scandinavian way, with a mystery novel that fits together like a piece of fine marquetry. Edvard Hirifjell is a young mountain farmer haunted by a smorgasbord of family secrets: the strange death of his parents when he was a child, a missing inheritance and an unexplained feud between his grandfather and great-uncle...


The City Always Wins by Omar Robert Hamilton review – a stirring debut
22 August 2017 | 4:30 am Books | The Guardian

The Egyptian revolution of 2011, seen through the eyes of two young activists, is vividly brought to life in this moving chronicle of mortalityCairo is the city evoked in this ambitious debut novel and it is seen from a prismatic range of perspectives, including those of Mariam and Khalil, two young activists whose lives are thrown into turmoil by the Arab spring. The couple work for a media collective that disseminates information about repression and revolution in a narrative spliced with...


‘Speculative fiction is a powerful political tool’: from War of the Worlds to Terra Nullius
22 August 2017 | 1:28 am Books | The Guardian

When Claire G Coleman decided to write a story about dystopian Australia, she realised that the most unsettling narratives came straight out of the pastClaire G Coleman knew she needed to write a novel when she visited a memorial to a massacre on her family’s traditional lands.Coleman, who identifies with the south coast Noongar people, had been travelling around Australia in a caravan for two-and-a-half years. “When I returned to country, I went to a museum in a small town where my...


Solzhenitsyn's Russian Revolution epic to be published in English
22 August 2017 | 1:30 am Books | The Guardian

First complete translation announced of dissident’s multi-volume historical novel The Red Wheel – his ‘life’s mission’ – after anonymous donor funds projectA grant from an anonymous donor is enabling the late Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn’s epic cycle of novels about the Russian Revolution – a work which was the Soviet dissident writer’s “life’s mission”, according to his son – to be published in English for the first...


Safe by Ryan Gattis review – a Ghost story with a difference
22 August 2017 | 2:29 am Books | The Guardian

A junkie turned safe-cracker is pursued by criminals in Gattis’s gripping novel about hope, his second book set in Los Angeles’ ganglandsRyan Gattis’s 2015 novel, All Involved, featured 17 first-person narratives over a period of 144 hours during the 1992 LA riots. His new book, Safe, again set among the drug ganglands of Los Angeles, similarly features a compressed timeline – 48 hours – but here Gattis pares the voices to just two narrators.Ricky &ldquo...


Why the year 1922 rocked the book world
21 August 2017 | 2:11 pm GANNETT Syndication Service

Bill Goldstein's new book 'The World Broke in Two' looks at Virginia Woolf, E.M. Forster, D.H. Lawrence and T.S. Eliot. A 3.5-star book review.


How 'Doctor Who' landed in America: New book tells the story
21 August 2017 | 11:02 pm GANNETT Syndication Service

A new book called “Red White and Who: The Story of 'Doctor Who' in America” looks at the American perspective on the popular science fiction TV show.


Australian book week: share your best/worst costumes for the school parade
21 August 2017 | 10:23 pm Books | The Guardian

It’s that time of year when parents become amateur costume designers, often with no warning. We want to hear your stories – and see your photos, please!In the movies, parental inadequacy is usually denoted by the parent buying store-bought cakes instead of slaving over a hot stove themselves – but there’s nothing quite like a book week parade to make you feel like the worst parent on the planet.Especially when the first you heard of the parade is at 8am on the day...


Teaching Kids Coding, by the Book
21 August 2017 | 5:49 pm NYT > Books

The growing emphasis on teaching kids computer literacy and programming skills has started to shape children’s fiction....


Books of The Times: ‘The Burning Girl,’ About Intense Pre-Teenage Friendship, Never Catches Fire
21 August 2017 | 1:49 pm NYT > Books

In her new novel, Claire Messud writes about “secret sisters,” “umbilically linked and inseparable,” and about how their bond dissolves....


How wit helped comedian Ms. Pat overcome a tragic childhood
21 August 2017 | 12:07 pm GANNETT Syndication Service

In her new memoir 'Rabbit,' comedian Patricia Williams recounts overcoming the odds after a difficult childhood. A 3-star book review.


Brian Aldiss obituary
21 August 2017 | 12:39 pm Books | The Guardian

One of Britain’s most accomplished and versatile writers who was best known for his works of science fictionBrian Aldiss, author of the classic Helliconia trilogy, and the story on which Steven Spielberg’s 2001 film AI: Artificial Intelligence was based, was one of Britain’s most accomplished and versatile writers of science fiction. In a lifelong and prolific career, Aldiss, who has died aged 92, produced more than 40 novels and almost as many short-story collections. An...


Gordon Williams obituary
21 August 2017 | 10:42 am Books | The Guardian

Booker-shortlisted writer whose novel The Siege of Trencher’s Farm was adapted into the controversial Sam Peckinpah film Straw DogsIn 2003, when the Guardian ran my admiring profile of the writer Gordon Williams, the piece was headed simply Gordon Who? It was a good question, for by the tail-end of his career Williams, who has died aged 83, was an elusive figure, wary of the publicity customarily associated with the literary life.In his day, on the other hand, he was a versatile and...


Corbyn the barbarian! Labour leader revealed as comic-book hero
21 August 2017 | 11:20 am Books | The Guardian

Roaming the streets armed with jam, fighting the Maydusa and Daily Mail drones ... after sifting through more than 100 submissions, an anthology is set to shine a new light on Jeremy CorbynIn one incarnation, he is Corbyn the Barbarian, facing off against the Maydusa. In another, Corbynman leaves his “mild mannered allotment of solitude” to take on the “inter-dimensional invasion fleet of Daily Mail death drones blasting everything with their Tory food bank rays” with a...


Science fiction author Brian Aldiss dies aged 92
21 August 2017 | 10:23 am Books | The Guardian

The prolific writer behind more than 80 books and editor of 40 anthologies died at his Oxford home after celebrating his birthdayBrian Aldiss, the “grand old man” of science fiction whose writing has shaped the genre since he was first published in the 1950s, has died at the age of 92.Aldiss’s agent, Curtis Brown, and his son, Tim Aldiss, have announced that the author, artist, poet and memoirist died at home in Oxford in the early hours of 19 August. “Brian had...


Another Variation on the Selfie: Get Ready for the Elfie
21 August 2017 | 6:02 am NYT > Books

Pointed ears are not just for Spock anymore. The popularity of “Lord of the Rings” has given rise to latex prosthetics and even surgical modification....


Not Thomas by Sara Gethin review – hate child narrators? This book isn't for you
21 August 2017 | 7:58 am Books | The Guardian

An unconvincing five-year-old narrator results in a clumsy, but empathetic novel, in the first of this year’s Not the Booker shortlistThe shortlist in fullTomos is five. If you’re at all cynical about child narrators, you might not need much more information to decide if you’ll like Not Thomas. Because although Tomos (not, as the title tells us, Thomas) is just five years old, he can tell a coherent story in chronological order, all the while slotting carefully crafted adult...


Nonfiction: Don’t Panic, Liberal Arts Majors. The Tech World Wants You.
21 August 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

George Anders’s “You Can Do Anything” and Randall Stross’s “A Practical Education” argue for the value of a liberal education in today’s economy....


Fiction: Three Deadly Days: One Town’s Experience of the Holocaust
21 August 2017 | 5:00 am NYT > Books

Rachel Seiffert’s novel “A Boy in Winter” probes the bonds and betrayals in a Ukrainian town as it succumbs to Hitler’s armies....


The Last London by Iain Sinclair review – compelling and perceptive
21 August 2017 | 4:30 am Books | The Guardian

In an amusing volume that draws a line under his enduring fascination with London, Sinclair confirms his standing as a modern-day PepysIf it really is to be Iain Sinclair’s final reflection on London’s “iteration of potentialities”, then The Last London is best seen as a career-spanning retrospective: a coming together of everything that has made this great chronicler of the English capital such a compelling and perceptive guide. Funny, too – this collection of...


Poem of the week: One day he came back with news … by Kenneth Steven
21 August 2017 | 6:13 am Books | The Guardian

This poem, taken from the Scottish poet’s reimagining of the tale of Naoise and Deirdre, sees the doomed lovers enjoy a timeless day at an Argyll beachOne day he came back with newsof a white strand that ran for miles.They sped there and broke out into the sea:the delicious cool of it, the blue-green deep. Continue reading......


Lovers and Strangers by Clair Wills review – the making of modern Britain
21 August 2017 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

Personal stories from the first generation of Britain’s postwar immigrants have much to teach us as we seek to close our doors to the EU“One of the great temptations for an Irishman, and for an Irish girl away from home, is that of drink.” So warns A Catholic Handbook for Irish Men and


The 100 best nonfiction books: No 81 - The Federalist Papers by ‘Publius’ (1788)
21 August 2017 | 12:45 am Books | The Guardian

These wise essays clarified the aims of the American republic and rank alongside the Declaration of Independence as a cornerstone of US democracyWhen the president of the United States is a corrupt and lazy, narcissistic clown and Alexander Hamilton has become the subject of a smash-hit hip-hop musical, you might think the game would be up for the rhetoric and idealism surrounding the birth of the American republic. In such circumstances, The Federalist Papers, which are so often described as...


Autumn by Karl Ove Knausgaard – review
21 August 2017 | 2:30 am Books | The Guardian

In his first of four seasonal reflections, Karl Ove Knausgaard drifts through autumn, still treading a fine line between the banal and the beautifully unpredictableAt the beginning of A Death in the Family – the first volume in Karl Ove Knausgaard’s internationally lauded My Struggle series – a young Karl Ove watches a news report on the mysterious sinking of a fishing smack. “I stare at the surface of the sea without listening to what the reporter says, and suddenly the...


Q. and A.: Tell Us 5 Things About Your Book: Patricia Williams Goes From Crime to Comedy
20 August 2017 | 5:18 pm NYT > Books

In her new memoir, “Rabbit,” the standup comedian tells how she overcame a young life of poverty and drug dealing to become a performer....


Time to look beyond the big few authors | Letters
20 August 2017 | 2:34 pm Books | The Guardian

When will the Guardian push the boat out for new, young and promising writers, wonders John GreenAmit Chaudhuri’s sharp critique of the annual prize-winning circus that is the Booker prize was refreshingly courageous (The long read, 16 August). As we know, the demise of smaller publishers and the resulting domination of the field of literature by multinational book-producing factories has also spelt the demise of literary editors who, in the past, nurtured new talent and were willing to...


Nicole Krauss: ‘The self is more or less an invention from beginning to end’
20 August 2017 | 5:00 am Books | The Guardian

The American author talks about setting her new novel in Tel Aviv – and why she brought Kafka into itNicole Krauss is an internationally bestselling author. Her novel, The History of Love, (2005) was shortlisted for the Orange, M


Piggy Handsome by Pip Jones review – a modern animal hero
20 August 2017 | 6:00 am Books | The Guardian

The prizewinning author of Squishy McFluff turns from rhyme to prose to create a ‘furious fuming fireball’ of a guinea pigPiggy Handsome is 19th in a line of illustrious guinea pigs, each “an utter sensation”. Despite reaching the age of three (getting on, in guinea pig years), our hero has yet to achieve the fame he yearns for. With long-suffering friend Jeff – a budgie who switches his high-pitched tweets for a gruff rasp once humans are out of the room –...


Robert Webb: ‘I was never very good at being a boy’
20 August 2017 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

In this extract from his new memoir, the comedian and actor revisits a village childhood overshadowed by the violent temper of his father and the premature death of his mother. Below, he talks to Alex ClarkMy first home was a house called Slieve Moyne in the village of Woodhall Spa, in Lincolnshire. In later years I would think of the place as Tatooine, the planet Luke Skywalker imagines to be furthest from the bright centre of the universe. But for now, it was the universe and one with which I...


The Songs of Trees by David George Haskell, The Man Who Climbs Trees by James Aldred, and Oak and Ash and Thorn by Peter Fiennes, review – fascinating insights from the forest
20 August 2017 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

Three books celebrating the complex life of trees highlight why we should learn to love them before it’s too lateAccording to Herodotus, Xerxes, king of Persia, was marching through Asia Minor on his way to invade Greece when he came upon a plane tree by the banks of the river Maeander. So beautiful was the tree that Xerxes adorned it with gold and jewels and stationed a soldier beneath to protect it. While we might not all make such lavish gestures, we can surely recognise the instinct...


How we feel about Freud: Susie Orbach and Frederick Crews debate his legacy
20 August 2017 | 2:30 am Books | The Guardian

Crews, an academic, thinks psychoanalysis is an unscientific jumble of ideas, while psychoanalyst Orbach would prefer not to throw the baby out with the patriarchal biasFor a century or more, Sigmund Freud has cast a long shadow not just over the field of psychoanalysis but over the entire way we think of ourselves as human beings. His theory of the unconscious and his work on dreams, in particular, retain a firm grip on the western imagination, shaping the realms of literature and art,...


I Am, I Am, I Am: Seventeen Brushes With Death by Maggie O’Farrell – review
20 August 2017 | 2:30 am Books | The Guardian

The author’s life story is one of close calls, but her sharp skills as a novelist have not served her well in telling itOn the evidence of this extraordinary memoir, Maggie O’Farrell has more lives than a cat (though the 17th brush with death involved her daughter). This is a sequence of near and not-so-near misses. If there is a message in its reckless, unlucky-then-lucky pages, it is that we should understand that to be alive is to walk a cliff’s edge. It is not exactly a...


'A dream come true': what the Miles Franklin award means to writers
19 August 2017 | 9:07 pm Books | The Guardian

Winning the prize will mean more than $60,000 for the five first-time nominees. It will mean tranformative sales and recognition In a literary landscape increasingly dotted with prizes, the Miles Franklin is still Australia’s premier literary award.It’s an honour that has transformed the fortunes of Australian writers for 60 years. The prize itself is worth $60,000 – but the real reward is in sales and recognition. Continue reading......


When Milton met Galileo: the collision of cultures that helped shape Paradise Lost
19 August 2017 | 7:05 pm Books | The Guardian

A transformative visit to Catholic Florence inspired the Puritan poet to write his epic masterpiece, a BBC documentary revealsIt is an epic poem with a daunting reputation that has struck fear into the hearts of many a student of English literature. Recounting the fall of man, and Adam and Eve’s expulsion from the Garden of Eden, Paradise Lost cemented the reputation of its author, the staunchly Protestant poet, John Milton, as one of England’s literary giants.The 10,000-line poem...


Reviews roundup: Gather the Daughters; Elmet; I Found My Tribe
19 August 2017 | 12:59 pm Books | The Guardian

Jennie Melamed’s Gather the Daughters; Fiona Mozley’s Elmet; and Ruth Fitzmaurice’s I Found My TribeThree debuts by female writers dominate reviews this week. Gather the Daughters by Jennie Melamed is a Handmaid’s Tale-esque future dystopia, set on a small island run by a


When Self-Criticism Was an Order, These Portraits Were Revolutionary
19 August 2017 | 11:42 am NYT > Books

“Cultural Revolution Selfies,” a new book by Wang Qiuhang, includes subversive images, taken during China’s Cultural Revolution, of the photographer himself....


What Right Do We Have To Write What We Don't Know Or Personally Experience?
19 August 2017 | 10:09 am Book Reviews, Excerpts, Audio Books and Reader Exclusives - HuffPost Books

Does having firsthand knowledge about one kind of bigotry allow an author to write about the discrimination faced by another group?...


Review: 'The Moment Of Truth' By Damian McNicholl
19 August 2017 | 10:51 am Book Reviews, Excerpts, Audio Books and Reader Exclusives - HuffPost Books

When I began writing my last novel — about a young woman playing trumpet in the male-dominated world of jazz — I wondered...


Weekend picks for book lovers: 'Sons and Soldiers' tells story of Jews who fought Hitler
19 August 2017 | 10:27 am GANNETT Syndication Service

Spend your weekend reading 'Sons and Soldiers: The Untold Story of the Jews Who Escaped the Nazis and Returned With the U.S. Army to Fight Hitler.'


Cultural Studies: 20 Years After Diana’s Death, a Happier Ending Imagined
19 August 2017 | 6:01 am NYT > Books

In an age of alternative facts, “fan fiction” about celebrities (living and dead) has become more popular....


Sex, tattle and soul: how Kathy Acker shocked and seduced the literary world
19 August 2017 | 7:00 am Books | The Guardian

She performed with Genesis P-Orridge and played chess with Salman Rushdie. Twenty years after her death, Acker is remembered by her biographer, the I Love Dick author Chris KraussAlthough we shared some of the same casual boyfriends, lovers and friends, I didn’t know Kathy Acker during her lifetime. Our two brief social meetings were tinged with antipathy. Still, her work and example were important to me. Arriving in the East Village from New Zealand in the late 1970s, I read A...


Odafe Atogun: ‘I write at night when the world is asleep’
19 August 2017 | 5:00 am Books | The Guardian

The Nigerian writer on a tidy desk, a lucky laptop and matching David Beckham for sartorial styleFor me, writing is a journey, and the start of that journey is a well-worn ritual that I must observe for several days before I can even begin. In that time I allow myself to embrace a certain idleness, engaging in small, menial chores that drain my energy. Purposefully. I clean, I scrub, I rearrange my study and shred useless documents I have amassed over the years. I adjust and readjust my chair...


Val McDermid: 'Even on a romantic holiday my thoughts turn to murrrder'
19 August 2017 | 5:59 am Books | The Guardian

The queen of crime on the new generation of writers, how the genre has changed in 30 years – and how she’s promised not to kill off Tony Hill and Carol Jordan“My readers are probably going to kill me,” Val McDermid announces cheerfully when we discuss the ending of her latest novel. Her new Tony Hill and Carol Jordan book, Insidious Intent, is published on Thursday, and the reaction of fans to how she has chosen to end it will be interesting. “There’s a...


Karl Ove Knausgaard: what makes life worth living?
19 August 2017 | 3:00 am Books | The Guardian

Apples, plastic bags, teeth – the bestselling Norwegian author brings his forensic attention to everyday objects to explain the world in a letter to his unborn babyAugust 28. Now, as I write this, you know nothing about anything, about what awaits you, the kind of world you will be born into. And I know nothing about you. I have seen an ultrasound image and have laid my hand on the belly in which you are lying, that is all. Six months remain until you will be born, and anything at all can...


Farewell to the Horse review – from Napoleon to Clint Eastwood
19 August 2017 | 4:00 am Books | The Guardian

A wide-ranging and rewarding study by Ulrich Raulff of the long ‘pact’ between horses and humans features war, racing, farming, art and moviesJMW Turner’s celebrated painting of The Fighting Temeraire depicts the old warship being towed off to the breaker’s yard by a steam tug – the romantic past dispatched by the utilitarian present. Near the beginning of Ulrich Raulff’s remarkable book about the “Centaurian pact” between human and horse, there...


A History of Running Away by Paula McGrath review – fight or flight?
19 August 2017 | 4:30 am Books | The Guardian

Maryland, Dublin and London form the backdrop to three very different women’s livesPaula McGrath’s first novel, Generation, was a powerfully ambitious examination of the immigrant experience –particularly that of the Irish to North America – and its indelible impact on subsequent generations. It was crowded with incident and people: one reviewer commented that “there is so much potential here that McGrath might easily have filled three novels with the characters...


To the Back of Beyond by Peter Stamm review – psychology of a marriage
19 August 2017 | 2:29 am Books | The Guardian

To stay or to go? This inscrutable novel is a haunting love story of subtlety and pathosTo leave or not to leave, that is the question. Excitement and adventure, or the warm bath of blissful routine. Characters in Swiss writer Peter Stamm’s remarkable novels – On


The Saturday Profile: A Chinese Poet’s Unusual Path From Isolated Farm Life to Celebrity
18 August 2017 | 6:59 pm NYT > Books

Yu Xiuhua, born with cerebral palsy, lived a quiet village life. She is now a literary sensation whose vivid, erotic poems are “stained with blood.”...


To Hit a Passer and ‘To Kill a Mockingbird’: A Linebacker’s Two Sides
18 August 2017 | 4:11 pm NYT > Books

The Giants’ linebacker has created a vibrant book club on Instagram, drawing fans and fellow readers....


The Book Review Podcast: Analyzing Freud
18 August 2017 | 4:31 pm NYT > Books

George Prochnik discusses Frederick Crews’s “Freud,” and Nancy MacLean talks about “Democracy in Chains.”...


What I Love: A Tudor Castle for Nelson DeMille
18 August 2017 | 2:04 pm NYT > Books

The best-selling author Nelson DeMille wanted a house that was appropriately large and Tudor-style — just not too Tudor....


Five books to shed light on America's problem with white supremacy
18 August 2017 | 12:20 pm Books | The Guardian

As the events in Charlottesville serve as yet another bleak reminder of how racial divisions persist in the US, history professors and community leaders recommend vital textsIt took Donald Trump two days to condemn the white supremacists who held the recent alt-right rally in Charlottesville that resulted in the death of civil rights activist Heather Heyer.The US president’s response? To sympathize that members of this group of white nationalists are “fine people”. But as Seth...


Our Back Pages: Notes From the Book Review Archives
18 August 2017 | 10:50 am NYT > Books

In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: the legacy of Roland Barthes....


A Chinese Poet’s Unusual Path From Isolated Farm Life to Celebrity
18 August 2017 | 11:33 am NYT > Books

Yu Xiuhua, born with cerebral palsy, lived a quiet village life. She is now a literary sensation whose vivid, erotic poems are “stained with blood.”...


Open Book: Updating DNA’s Life Story
18 August 2017 | 11:37 am NYT > Books

An updated edition of James D. Watson’s “DNA: The Story of the Genetic Revolution” includes new material on the progress in cancer research and the latest in personal genomics....


Art Review: Maira Kalman’s Irreverent Pictures for the Grammar Bible
18 August 2017 | 11:40 am NYT > Books

The first New York showing of all 57 illustrations that Maira Kalman dared to make for “The Elements of Style,” the primer on writing well....


Has Donald Trump ruined the dystopian novel? Let's hope not
18 August 2017 | 11:10 am Books | The Guardian

Sci-fi author John Scalzi has despaired at the impact on fiction of the dramatic, lurid US presidency – but the best dystopias have emerged in the toughest timesFirst it was the literary authors, lambasted by Aleksandar Hemon in June 2016 for failing to take on the era of Trump in their fiction. Hemon had declined to sign a letter denouncing Trump that more than 400 of his fellow authors had put their names to, and wondered if their time might have been better spent tackling the...


Winds of Winter release: Does THIS prove Sansa Stark will DIE in Game of Thrones book 6?
18 August 2017 | 10:19 am Daily Express :: Books Feed

WINDS OF WINTER could see Sansa Stark killed off by George RR Martin, after a leak resurfaced. Warning spoilers ahead....


16 Members of White House Arts Committee Resign to Protest Trump
18 August 2017 | 10:16 am NYT > Books

Artists, authors, performers and others stepped down from the President’s Committee on the Arts and the Humanities after Mr. Trump’s remarks about white nationalists....




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