Fiction.

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“I am a refugee who, like many others, has never ceased being a refugee in some corner of my mind.”

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“a fascinating thriller that is at the same time a dark fairy tale. . .”

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“. . . . joyous and raunchy . . . Yoss creates a fascinating and beautiful universe built upon the ideals of cooperation and egalitarianism.”

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How to Catch the Easter Bunny  is a delightfully cute story about an Easter bunny named E. B. who is very hard to catch.

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Enigma Variations, the new novel by Andre Aciman, who previously presented us with that peach of a tale, Call Me By Your Name, has been packaged strangely.

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The hero of this first-in-a-series novel by Rob McCarthy derives its title from a poem by T. S. Eliot.

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Neil Connelly's sixth book, In the Wake of Our Vows, is a collection of short stories that deals primarily—in often unique and humorous ways—with relationships.

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One Lonely Fish is a counting book with a bite! With diecut shaped pages children will be able to count from one through ten in a fun and simple way.

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“The story setting and historical era are well researched and believably conveyed in a coming-of-age romance that presents the lessons of war and peace, love and hate, in bold block letters

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A great story transports readers to a milieu with its concomitant sights, sounds, and interesting dialogue. Ideally the plot captures our attention until the final paragraph.

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“An engaging suspense thriller despite its major gaffe in the ending’s twist. Novel in its concept and construction, this is one unsettling book.”

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Bookburners is outstanding.

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In Melanie Wallace’s third novel, her first in hardback by a major publisher, Olive Kitteridge meets Dorothy Allison’s Bastard Out of Carolina, both interpreted by Alice Munro.

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Who knew that a basic, everyday umbrella could be more than a simple shelter from the weather? The five imaginative, fun loving characters in The Green Umbrella certainly did.

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Reading Paul Auster’s novel 4 3 2 1 is a bit like wandering around in an old medina with Woody Allen and Leo Tolstoy.

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School is out and Xanther can finally spend more time with the little one, her white cat.

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After two novellas translated into English (Nowhere to be Found, 2015 and A Greater Music, 2016, the latter reviewed in NYJB) South Korean post-modernist fiction writer Bae Suah a

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The Girl Before will appeal greatly to fans of psychological suspense, even more to those who appreciate the chills of a good haunted house story.”

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Early in Sebastian Barry’s magnificent and boundless novel, Days Without End, young Thomas McNulty flees Ireland’s Great Famine: “I was among the destitute, the ruined, the starving. . .

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“filled with the excitement of a Saturday morning matinee . . .”

The early life of the man calling himself Roamer was a Cinderella story.

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“the evil men do truly does live after them . . .”

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What would it take to destroy everything you appear to value in your life?

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A curious word comes to mind in describing Margaret Atwood’s new novel Hag-Seed.

That word is effective.

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The Nowhere Man is a good ride down a toboggan run of nonstop action and intrigue.”

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“a beautiful epic of the meaning and misinterpretation of honor and bravery, and the triumph of will over power . . .”

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