Suzanne Alyssa Andrew’s debut novel weaves a tale of love and loss from multiple perspectives.
This account is more than an unusually entertaining midlife chronicle, encompassing Montreal’s music scene, differing philosophies of recording, and how technological change is affecting the music industry.
The central question of the book is worth contemplating, at least if we want the species to continue.
“Scout” Finch returns home to Maycomb to check in on her beloved father, but readers might not like what they see when she gets there.
This debut novel by the Ontario-based writer is a masterpiece of half-truths, understatement, and ironies.
Alix Hawley’s All True Not a Lie in It won the national Amazon.ca/Walrus Magazine First Novel Award for good reason.
Johann Hari's argument boils down to one simple point: even the most addictive of illicit drugs are more harmful to people when they remain illegal.
The only truly revelatory info in either is Bill Kreutzmann’s sage advice: never wrap your speed in tinfoil and leave it in a tree.
Saul, researching and writing after Pryor’s 2005 death, is able to open up interviewees to reveal a more candid and often significantly more complex figure.
Specimen’s original, odd, and compelling mix of sci-fi–flavoured literature proves Kovalyova’s experiment a significant one that surely deserves further testing.