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Like other poets who write non-fiction, Christle favours a fragmentary style in this history of crying.
Jamie’s essays combine beautiful prose with an urgent sting.
“I should have felt sorrow and pity,” Appignanesi writes. Instead, she felt rage.
Eribon feels no nostalgia for working-class life and mores.
Katja Petrowskaja turns a venerable literature of commemorative, respectful wartime suffering on its head.
With his latest book, the author turns his gaze out towards the world.
Richard Beard's book is brimful of anger and guilt, fails to deliver an uplifting ending and opens with a death.
Marina Benjamin on the curious logic of modern identity politics.
It is no accident that women are writing in ever greater numbers about their mental anguish and pain.
Marina Benjamin probes the stories of the Columbine killers and the Unabomber through A Mother’s Reckoning by Sue Klebold and Every Last Tie by David Kaczynski.