An immensely enjoyable biography of the Brontë sister’s unconventional lives, astounding literary talents and tragic deaths.
An uplifting exploration of the power of books to shape our lives in an era of constant connectivity.
The gripping and elegiac stories of eight lost books, and the mysterious circumstances behind their disappearances.
This is a first! Brittany, a fellow book critic over at Perfectly Tolerable, has picked me, along with several others, to take part in her book tag.
Father Christmas left these beauties under my tree. Did you receive any long-coveted titles in your stocking today?
I came late to Margaret Atwood – and by late I mean the first book I read by this Canadian literary phenomenon was The Blind Assassin, her suspenseful 2000 Man Booker Prize winner.
You know you’ve morphed into a literoholic when you start reading books about books – and having just finished The Novel Cure, I must also confess to being something of a literary valetudinarian.