Hispanic

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“This novel’s greatest strength is the simplicity of its message: two boys who grew up in such different worlds playing soccer in the backyard and sneaking off to eat raspas offer us a grea

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“[A] thrilling, touching, beautiful book.”

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“The Affairs of the Falcóns, though marred by repetition, is a deep dive into the impossible world of the undocumented in today’s society.”

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We may think that nostalgia is something only adults feel, looking back on their childhoods, but children feel nostalgic, too.

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When three American GIs stationed in South Korea during the 1970s go missing, Army Criminal Investigation Division Sergeants George Sueño and Ernie Bascom hear rumors that their disappearances are

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“Border Child is a satisfying book on an important topic . . .”

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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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“an homage to political cartoonists and their ability to define a moment or mood in a few pen strokes.”

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Anger and outrage drip from the pages of this short single-paragraph novel. It is a rant against a county, its people, and family.

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Being a first-generation American college student is hard enough, but when you throw an international immigration battle right in the middle of your neighborhood, life can get absolutely chaotic.

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“. . . engaging and nicely written but also heavily formulaic and one-dimensional.”

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“That such a young author writes so well in his debut novel seems miraculous.

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Nestled in the hills of northern New Mexico is Agua Bendita—a sleepy village where the laws of physics snooze in the afternoon sun and memories are the only road signs.