The Year We Left Home: A Novel
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Cormac McCarthy, Blood Meridian. McCarthy seamlessly integrates historical detail and language into this […]. Or, how NOT to write a novel. Big holes. Barely a draft. Set in Dijon, France, in the summer of Tons of research on Japanese history, […]. Last night I was sitting in my office looking out the window at the darkening sky when a crow flew past. I watched him go on his birdy way, and it struck me that lately I had been spending a disproportionate amount of time on pointless stuff. What is pointless? Dorothea Brande. We might […].
This book is one in a long line of positive thinking texts that go back to Samuel Smiles in the s and probably earlier. But […]. White Noise, by Don Delillo. This novel is a black comedy about Hitler historian Jack Gladney, his fourth wife, Babette, and their kids, many of whom are from various prior unions.
Jack Maggs: A Novel. Peter Carey. A third-person account of Jack Maggs, a Londoner shipped to Australia as a boy convict. Maggs is exploited by […]. Carthage, Joyce Carol Oates.
This is a big pages and disturbing novel about the disappearance of year-old Cressida Mayhew from her home in Carthage, a small town in upstate New York. Kincaid, physically […].
A Cloud in the Shape of a Girl
The Twin, by Gerbrand Bakker. David Colmer. The protagonist, a bitter and laconic farmer who gave up his own plans 30 years earlier in order to replace his dead twin […]. Here is an earlier post about two of his books. A wonderful writer. Brockmeier does the seemingly impossible—makes us care about the dead. Who cares!? The point is, we all do.
If we […]. Pastoralia: Stories and a Novella, by George Saunders. Any Human Heart. This novel is in diary format. A trip through the 20th century via the life of Logan Mountstuart, whose ups and downs involve public figures and fictional characters, and who has reserves of strength and humour that keep the reader gripped […].
Gustave Aschenbach, esteemed writer, leaves his home in Munich for a vacation, seeking rest for his strained nerves. He alights at last in Venice, and there begins his doomed […]. Not everyone can or wants to hire an editor. But what an editor can do is see your novel with fresh eyes. Log Out.
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Place Hold OverDrive. Add a Review. Add To List. An instant New York Times bestseller "A multigenerational narrative that's nothing short of brilliant. Do we change or does the world change us? Jo and Bethie Kaufman were born into a world full of promise. Growing up in s Detroit, they live in a perfect "Dick and Jane" house, where their roles in the family are clearly defined.
Jo is the tomboy, the bookish rebel with a passion to make the world more fair; Bethie is the pretty, feminine good girl, a would-be star who enjoys the power her beauty confers and dreams of a traditional life. But the truth ends up looking different from what the girls imagined. Jo and Bethie survive traumas and tragedies. As their lives unfold against the background of free love and Vietnam, Woodstock and women's lib, Bethie becomes an adventure-loving wild child who dives headlong into the counterculture and is up for anything except settling down.
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Meanwhile, Jo becomes a proper young mother in Connecticut, a witness to the changing world instead of a participant. Neither woman inhabits the world she dreams of, nor has a life that feels authentic or brings her joy. Is it too late for the women to finally stake a claim on happily ever after?
In her most ambitious novel yet, Jennifer Weiner tells a story of two sisters who, with their different dreams and different paths, offer answers to the question: How should a woman be in the world? Also in This Series. Works on all eReaders except Kindles , desktop computers and mobile devices with with reading apps installed.
- ‘Home: A Novel’ by Toni Morrison - The Boston Globe.
- A Cloud in the Shape of a Girl.
- Secrets of a Webcam Girl: A Memoir;
Kindle Book. Works on Kindles and devices with a Kindle app installed. OverDrive Read. As a reader, you are confused until Morrison brings you into the light. And yet there is no novelist alive who has captured the beauty and democracy of the American vernacular so well. Her books are rich with talk, with riffs, with sass, and with the sounds, especially, of African-American speech.
You can open them to any page and fall in, the way a radio dial cycling past a Miles Davis song must, and does, stop. With the exception of "Paradise," though, Morrison's baroque storytelling structures have always worked best in the longer novels: "Song of Solomon," "Beloved," and "Jazz. It is in fact a remarkable thing: proof that Toni Morrison is at once America's most deliberate and flexible writer. She has almost entirely retooled her style to tell a story that demands speed, brevity, the threat of a looming curtain call.
The book is a story about manhood. It opens in the voice of its hero, Frank Money, lyrically remembering the terrifying spectacle of the body of a black man being dumped from a wheelbarrow and quickly buried beneath a tree. This primal memory echoes throughout the book, as Frank makes his way home from the Korean War. Odysseus may have had a longer journey, but it was certainly not this humiliating. On his way south Frank suffers or witnesses constant belittlement.
He begins the book in a mental institution, unsure of how he got there, and escapes in the dead of night.