After a six-year gap between my first read and a reread, I have decided that this all-time favorite book is still an all-time favorite book of mine.
Krysten Ritter’s debut novel is a dark mystery rooted in a rural town buried under a decade of secrets, and I surprised myself by loving every minute of it.
Have I mentioned Ray Bradbury is my favorite? My reread of Fahrenheit 451 made me fall in love with its acclaimed discussion of dystopic censorship all over again.
Dark Places has more than a few dark spots, but Flynn is ultimately compelling with her creepy scenarios and outrageous twists.
Little Fires Everywhere is a gem, and if you like intense character development, vivid narrative tones, and asking the big moral questions, you’ll think so, too.
Tom Miller’s story of a male philosopher (magician) is vast and detailed; it technical and realistic, but the real magic begins where the human spirit starts.
How to Stop Time is a thorough piece of fiction that strides through the centuries and asks us when we should stop looking back.
Ray Bradbury is my favorite. Ray Bradbury is my favorite. Ray Bradbury is my favorite. Ray Bradbury is my favorite.
My first Bukowski read is a darkly funny, semi-autobiographical story about a bitter postal worker combatting mundanity and poverty, and I have one very large, problematic bone to pick with it.
Animal Farm is an enduring, classic criticism of the consequences of human greed, labor exploitation, and capitalism, and it is an allegory after my own heart.
Madeline Miller’s captivating new novel, Circe, is an empowering modern narrative of the legendary Greek witch.
The premise of Red Clocks-a world where abortion is illegal-reeled me effortlessly in, but the prose made me stop and think.