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Preview: Bookbrowse Membership Ezines

Bookbrowse Membership Ezines



Information on the most recent member ezines from Bookbrowse.



Published: Wed, 15 Nov 2017 13:19:04 -0500

Last Build Date: Wed, 01 Nov 2017 00:00:00 -0500

 



"The BookBrowse Review: A Literary Feast"

Wed, 15 Nov 2017 00:00:00 -0500

Plenty of sumptuous feasting on books is on tap with this issue. You can't go wrong with a tour of the South in Wiley Cash's The Last Ballad or Daniel Alarcon's haunting new The King Is Always Above the People. Veteran author Louise Erdrich is also back with the dystopian Future Home of the Living God so there's plenty to pick from over Thanksgiving break. Pile your plate high with paperbacks including the Man Booker shortlisted History of Wolves. Happy Thanksgiving and happy reading!



"The BookBrowse Review: The Past is History"

Wed, 1 Nov 2017 00:00:00 -0500

Tragic histories and secrets get aired in some of the engaging novels in this issue including in Isabel Allende's new book, In the Midst of Winter. Never Coming Back explores family secrets while Solar Bones is the summation of a life, mysteries and all. Our paperback section includes more opportunities to dig around with suspense novels such as Coffin Road by Peter May and Clare Mackintosh's I See You.



"The BookBrowse Review: The Heroes Among Us"

Wed, 18 Oct 2017 00:00:00 -0500

Everyday heroes get their time in the sun with A Moonless, Starless Sky, a nonfiction account of African men and women fighting the rise of extremism on the subcontinent; and the paperback original, Go, Went, Gone, in which a retired professor finds new meaning in his life when he meets some African refugees. Don't miss City of Dreams by Tyler Anbinder, now released in paperback, which chronicles the growth of the Big Apple, and popular literary fiction author Ha Jin's latest, The Boat Rocker, also new to paperback. Happy reading!



"The BookBrowse Review: The Richness of the African American Experience"

Wed, 4 Oct 2017 00:00:00 -0500

Two eloquent chroniclers of the African American experience, both National Book Award winners, return with brilliant works of fiction. Jesmyn Ward's Sing, Unburied, Sing, is set in her native Mississippi and explores how drugs are ravaging a state that is already haunted by racism. James McBride's Five-Carat Soul touches on themes of slavery and segregation in a collection of short stories. If you love memoirs, don't miss You Will Not Have My Hate and Love Warrior, both newly released in paperback. Thank you for reading!



"The BookBrowse Review: What's Worth Preserving?"

Wed, 20 Sep 2017 00:00:00 -0500

What does humanity deem as worth preserving — and at what cost? These are a few of many questions expertly discussed in this issue. Savage Country visits a time in U.S. history when the buffalo population was at risk, while the YA novel Landscape With Invisible Hand dives into a speculative future and assesses our collective decisions about the universe. The paperback releases are studded with favorites including Sebastian Barry's Days Without End and The Signal Flame by Andrew Krivak. Happy reading!



"The BookBrowse Review: Fall for New Books"

Wed, 6 Sep 2017 00:00:00 -0500

Fall is in the air and it's time for reinvention. Arthur Less, the protagonist of the charming Less, is trying to reboot his life in the wake of his partner's marriage, while the Golden family attempts a version of the same in Salman Rushdie's The Golden House. The protagonist in Genuine Fraud, however, realizes there are limits to second acts. Our rich paperback selection includes Will Schwalbe's Books for Living and Emma Donoghue's The Wonder. Happy fall — and happy reading!



"The BookBrowse Review"

Wed, 23 Aug 2017 00:00:00 -0500

A large canvas can be a great backdrop for a powerful story as The Locals by Pulitzer-finalist Jonathan Dee illustrates. A similarly compelling case can be made for The Heart's Invisible Furies which tracks much of contemporary Irish history through the lens of one gay man. Our paperback selections include the winner of the 2016 BookBrowse Young Adult Novel, All We Have Left, and a precise exploration of family dynamics in Caroline Leavitt's Cruel Beautiful World. Go large or zoom in close with the many delightful books in this issue. Happy reading!



"The BookBrowse Review"

Wed, 2 Aug 2017 00:00:00 -0500

The power of language, in both good ways and bad, is apparent in the books we feature in this issue. In The Confusion of Languages, Siobhan Fallon explores how it can complicate already tenuous relationships while in Hunger, memoirist Roxane Gay uses language as a tool to explore her struggles with body image and weight. Among the newly released paperbacks we have a Daphne du Maurier-like Rabbit Hall and a fresh new voice in My Name is Leon. Happy reading!



"The BookBrowse Review"

Wed, 12 Jul 2017 00:00:00 -0500

Enjoy the dog days of summer with a few reading indulgences. We've got a riveting mystery set in California, Shadow Man, and a pulse-pounding procedural, The Force. We also feature Arundhati Roy's new novel after a hiatus of twenty years, The Ministry of Utmost Happiness. Pack your beach bag with the Oprah pick, Behold the Dreamers or a whole host of other newly released paperbacks including the atmospheric Smoke, or take a journey around the world in Crossing the Horizon. Happy reading!



"The BookBrowse Review"

Wed, 21 Jun 2017 00:00:00 -0500

History hits home in various ways in this issue. World War II and Vietnam loom over Before We Sleep, while the paperback original, Kintu, traces Uganda's history over the course of many generations. Personal histories visit Driving Miss Norma, a spirited account of one woman's facing down her own mortality, while Priestdaddy is an engaging memoir by a young poet mostly focused on her father, a colorful Catholic priest. Don't miss new paperback releases including the exquisite Mischling about twin subjects in a Holocaust camp and YA releases, The Serpent King and Thanks For the Trouble.