Afua Hirsch’s memoir Brit(ish) adds a new chapter to the body of work on race in the UK
“I just think she wrote many beautiful things in Harry Potter, but she doesn’t live up to them in real life.”
Hadi, a junk dealer, alcoholic and habitual liar, starts collecting body parts from explosion sites, elaborately stitching them together into a composite corpse.
Unlike best seller The Game, Jordan Peterson’s 12 Rules For Life offers self-help that might actually be helpful.
Bernard Donoughue's diaries will endure when most of the memoirs of the period are forgotten.
This year marks the bicentenary of Shelley’s Frankenstein, a first novel that has become both a modern myth.
The 17 stories in At The End of the Century, drawn from past collections, chronicle Jhabvala’s concern with cultural encounters, dislocation and the immigrant experience.
David Bentley Hart points up the many deficiencies of the New International Version and the English Standard Version, which are both unjustly popular.
Barnes leads the unsuspecting reader into a dark tangle of addiction, violence, abuse, mental disarray and non sequitur.
As Kaufmann writes “it is vital to understand that the British Isles have always been peopled by immigrants”.
“I’m an Australian writer and I haven’t written about this? Well, that just seems pathetic to me.”