After one year’s absence, I am happy to bring my Christmas booklist back to the Georgia Straight in 2018.
A new book by two B.C. authors makes a compelling case that fossil-fuel-loving politicians around the world may be committing crimes against humanity.
Patrick Blennerhassett's lively biography of a Punjabi field hockey star is full of surprises.
The B.C. journalist will be honoured with the George Ryga Award for Social Awareness in Literature at the Vancouver Public Library on June 29.
Local writers bring love and logic to the rapid disappearance of our domestic architectural heritage.
Halfway through River of Smoke, the second volume in Indo-American author Amitav Ghosh’s Ibis Trilogy, I began to experience an odd feeling of déjà vu.
If you’re curious to learn more about environmental issues leading up to late November and early December’s UN climate-change conference in Paris, here are four recently published books worth reading.
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.
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.