Jewish

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Can a novel be both suspenseful and predictable? Less than half way through Jennifer S.

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Location, location, location—geography can determine not only the cost of our homes but also where we feel at home.

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Following in the footsteps of Isaac Beshevis Singer and Shalom Aleichem, Helen Maryles Shankman is an exquisite storyteller of early 20th century Eastern European Jewish life.

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Bestselling novelist B. A. Shapiro clearly admires Abstract Expressionist art.

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In Searching for Wallenberg author Alan Lelchuk chooses to work in the well-worn structure of a novel within a novel.

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“The author keeps it personal . . . and she keeps it real.”

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“Steve Stern masterfully creates different voices and narrators, employing colorful and descriptive language and humor.”

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“. . . the question, the one that has to do with the collected stories in questions, is: Is What We Talk About When We Talk About Anne Frank: Stories worthy of the hoopla?

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Skinny, by Diana Spechler is as divine, decadent, and sumptuous as a gourmet dessert.

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The 2011 air war to save civilian lives that our country and its NATO allies are conducting in Libya is not without precedent.

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The Warsaw Anagrams is a fast-moving, powerful and intellectual murder mystery set within wartime Warsaw Poland during World War II.

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