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by Emma Donoghue
"I am in love with the gorgeous, elastic, leaping human brain that shuffles and connects disparate pieces of the world into a coherent story."
There's technique, but there's also passion, soul, grace, daring.
The ABCs of Amazon: a peek into the reading habits of America and, like it or not, a primer for what's popular in the world of books.
I have taken periodic Proust breaks and read novels that don’t require 10,000 hours of uninterrupted attention.
One prize winner graduates to our Hall of Fame, another debuts.
There are many ways to measure a year, but the reader is likely to measure it in books.
This year’s New York Times Notable Books of the Year list is out. Sticking with the fiction exclusively, it appears that we touched upon a few of these books as well.
Not much action on the list last month, but a pair of favorites are pushing higher.
The surprising winner of the 2010 Booker Prize is Howard Jacobson's The Finkler Question
A financial meltdown post-mortem graduates to the Hall of Fame and a Booker shortlister debuts.
Emma Donoghue has nimbly captured another person's consciousness in this tale, and it feels utterly true.
The Booker field narrows, offering a mix of established names and relative unknowns.
With the unveiling of the Booker Prize longlist, the 2010 literary Prize season is officially underway. As is typically the case, the list offers a mix of exciting new names, relative unknowns and beloved favorites. Notable names include David Mitchell and Tom McCarthy.