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Rahim’s tale of a young married couple explores the “parallel selves” of modern Muslims with charm and compassion.
This is a book that runs through many scarcely believable and yet, in any given moment, entirely plausible iterations.
In Oyeyemi’s new novel, dolls bicker like human adults, and eating is a form of revenge.
Moss’s sensual writing recalls the late Helen Dunmore.
Milkman is both universal and a distinctly Irish novel, a dark satire with a twist of Beckett.
In under 200 pages, Moore skilfully delivers a twisty, suspenseful story that doubles as a study of unspoken grief.
The Peruvian writer’s The King is Always Above the People dazzles with allegorical power and satire.
Pugliese writes of a semi-apocalyptic event – sudden, fatal floods and several days of prolonged rain in Naples – with hyper-realist imagery.
Fiona Mozley’s debut novel digs deep into the psycho-geology of Yorkshire.
A State of Freedom grows more urgent and compelling as it proceeds.