LGBTQ+

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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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“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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“Davies ushers in a new era of queer fiction, one in which queerness is just one part of a human story.”

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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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“Those who have been waiting a long time for this new addition to the Shadowhunters series will be thrilled with the story brought to them by Clare and Chu.”

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“Hockney’s creative output had taken a marked turn. Working in three dimensions changed his relationship to space. It enhanced his vision further the way his deafness had . . .

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Ardent was the word that Joshua Speed, Abraham Lincoln’s best friend, used to describe Lincoln’s wife Mary Todd.

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Shane was used to people asking if he was a boy or a girl. He was used to people sometimes assuming he was a girl because of his slender body and long blond hair.

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“Lot is far from a bleak read. Washington’s language takes the dense texture of poverty and turns into poetry.”

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“Sycamore seems to be forcing the reader to look at social injustices in a way that makes us realize the world is unfair.”

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“Castellani delivers a touching, and often eloquent dramatization of one of the most legendary gay couples in theatrical history.”

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“Feltman’s supreme ability to capture the emotional reality of her characters’ lives compels the reader forward. . . . a successful debut . . .”

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A Ladder to the Sky is not a book you want to love.

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“It is a novel replete with the joy, cynicism, excitement, frustration, and other deep emotions that we often find accompanying any worthwhile, profound learning experience.”

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This is a beautiful book that spans from the 1920s to the 1960s. It tells the story of Dara, a young woman who falls in love with another young woman called Rhodie.

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Sean, the main character in this novel, tells us there are two types of psychopaths. The first type is completely oblivious to their wrongdoing and can normalize even the most savage behavior.

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Evan Fallenberg’s novel The Parting Gift takes the reader through the emotional turmoil of love, lust, trust, and mistrust that often accompanies affairs of the heart.

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This is a love story between two women who are the complete opposites of each other.

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