The Elves of Eytherfel
Fun Reads of Interest
Fun Reads of Interest
Chissick Chat #16 ~ Read the Interview with Amelia Chambers
Welcome to the Chissick Chat Blog! Following the Easter break, I’m chatting with Amelia […]
HUMOUR: John Sharpe: No. 1,348 (Underworld) by Riley J Froud
Every once in a while you get to read something special and this is […]
Chissick Chat #15 ~ Read the Interview with Janet Gogerty
Welcome to the Chissick Chat Blog. We are starting April by saying hello to Janet […]
A review of ‘Behind the Scenes at the Museum’ by Kate Atkinson
Can you keep a secret? Most authors can, often the plots of novels depend […]
A Deluge of Comfort
By Syl Sabastian “Drought always ends in rain.” Sometimes, the profoundly obvious, is also […]
Chissick Chat #14 ~ Read the Interview with Kimberly Livingston
Welcome to the Chissick Chat Blog! Today I’m saying hello to Kimberly Livingston, an author […]
2020 Lambda Literary Award Winners Announced
The winners of the 32nd Lambda Literary Awards have been announced.
Best Translated Book Award 2020 Winners Announced
The Best Translated Book Award 2020 winners have been announced.
Book Riot’s Deals of the Day for June 1, 2020
The best book deals of the day, curated by Book Riot.
Show Your Pride With These LGBTQIAP+ Bookish Goods
Celebrate Pride now and forever with these queer literary gifts, including T-shirts, stickers, enamel pins, and so much more.
13 Hard-Hitting YA Novels To Read ASAP
Check out these hard-hitting YA novels, including books from the back list, as well as some lesser-known titles worth picking up.
the Paris Review
The Art of Distance No. 11
This week we’re sharing interviews with Black writers who have provided us guidance and inspiration, and are distributing a list of resources.
Staff Picks: Gabbert, Guzzler, and Greene
This week, the staff of ‘The Paris Review’ reads Elisa Gabbert, Shirley Hazzard, and more.
The Only Believers
Three days a week, I head along empty roads to a psychiatric hospital, where I work as a clinical arts therapist.
Filled with paradoxes, the real story concerning the lives of Mary Wollstonecraft and her daughters is more fantastic than any fiction.
More Than Just a Lesbian Love Story
“Shameless” and “unpublishable,” the publishers called it, when they first saw the manuscript in 1950.
Click to print (Opens in new window)
Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)
Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)
Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)
Click to share on Pinterest (Opens in new window)