LGBTQ+

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Critics for years have argued about whether T. S. Eliot was a closeted homosexual.

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The Four Profound Weaves is a beautifully articulated exploration of queer identity and transformation.

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Memorial is a deeply moving book by a young novelist with a unique voice and a strong sense of optimism.”

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“There is no question that Nemerever is a gifted writer. The rich style, precise in description and filled with witty metaphor, carries one along.”

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Lee and Adriano are a gay couple on sabbatical from their public relations tech firm to Orvieto, Italy, who become ensnared in an international conspiracy involving the death of Andrea, a Catholic

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Skill and craftsmanship ooze from this beautiful novel. It would be a cliché to just say that it’s well written because that wouldn’t do the book full justice.

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“‘Murder him. . . . I can’t see any other way out,’ counsels Abbé Pierre as he hands Yvonne the lethal drug. . . . ‘You’ll grieve. You’ll mourn.

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Winner of the 2020 International Book Award for LGBTQ Fiction, Carousel is the debut novel of April Ford and the story of a middle-aged woman caught between the buried emotional impact of

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This Town Sleeps is genuinely enjoyable. It has threads of mystery and romance. It combines humor and horror. It’s a good book . . .”

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The literary rumor mill portrays Naoise Dolan as the new Sally Rooney, and that suggestion alone might push a writer onto the bestseller list these days.

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Mostly Dead Things is an odd creature: a book widely recommended and popularly listed, but marked by a fundamental discomfort that defies mainstream appeal.

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Boys of Alabama is a beautiful book that carries the reader along on a tide of rich, eloquent language.”

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“eminently readable and emotionally intense.”

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The Perfect World of Miwako Sumida is a tremendous examination of sadness.

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T. J. Klune’s latest title could be the lovechild of Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children (Ransom Riggs) and a Nora Roberts’ second chances, found family romance.

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“If this book were an opera, De Robertis would be deafened by curtain call after curtain call after every performance.

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In journalism, “bury the lede” is a term of craft: placing the most important point of the story too far down in the text, too distant from the all-important lead paragraph.

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“Crain’s gift is in analyzing intense human relationships.”

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Lie with Me will enthrall the reader from start to finish. The prose is so spot on. Besson seems incapable of wasting a word.

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“A riveting story of a horrible injustice enacted with careful, logical cruelty in the name of national security.

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“Reading The History of Living Forever is a thoroughly enjoyable experience.”

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“Crossing is a challenging and brilliant work of fiction.”

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“What is most remarkable about Mostly Dead Things is that, despite the mishaps and travails of the Morton family, the novel is ultimately both highly entertaining and inspiring, as

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“a gorgeously written novel about race, about class, about street life and gender and the ragged ways we have chosen to define them.”

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