Book Reviews

John Belshaw’s fascinating anthology contains original historical chapters by 15 researchers in various fields.
The Vancouver author creates a peculiar and pretty world of misfits and loners.
One of the dizzying things about a new novel from the British writer is that you never know what to expect.
Even disguised as fiction, Hysteric puts the in vogue confessional style into new light.
Bill Gaston’s new collection displays mysterious alchemy.
Bangalore-based historian Ramchandra Guha has provided the most thorough account of the freedom fighter's life before he returned to India in 1915.
Ellen in Pieces showcases Caroline Adderson’s mastery of language, tone, and storytelling as she turns her empathetic gaze to a messy, cut-short life of contradictions, missteps, and deeply felt fulfillment.
In 2002, Jason Padgett was, by his own admission, a “pretty aimless” 31-year-old futon salesman whose hobbies consisted solely of partying and working out.
Author William Stadiem brings us back to that halcyon era at the dawn of the 1960s when the jet airliner was the pinnacle of the American aspirational consciousness.