Explore these ideas and more!

The Bombing War: Europe 1939-1945 by Richard Overy,http://www.amazon.com/dp/0713995610/ref=cm_sw_r_pi_dp_pZEEsb1Z7F4NBE31

The Bone Clocks, David Mitchell. With the sweeping global vision and ability to sum up whole eras of time that he's become known for, along with a fascinating dose of fantasy, The Bone Clocks is David Mitchell's most enthralling and illuminating novel yet. Gorgeously written, bracingly intelligent, poignant, and occasionally very funny...

14 Things You Probably Didn't Know About Margaret Atwood

46 Brilliant Short Novels You Can Read In A Day...read a book about reading a book a day... Reading Challenge

Eight Fictional Inventions I Wish Were Real, But Only Because I Am Lazy

The Hole: An Existential Meditation in Simple Scandinavian Illustrations and Die-Cut Magic

The Great E-Books Vs. Print Debate


Big Brother is still watching

On January 4, 1960, at the age of forty-six, Camus was killed in a car accident outside Paris. The incomplete manuscript of The First Man, the autobiographical novel Camus was working on at the time of his death, was found in the mud at the accident site. Camus' daughter, Catherine Camus, later transcribed the handwritten manuscript to type press, and published the book in 1994.

love italo calvino - want to read everything by him!

The Help

you’ll likely enjoy The Last Final Girl either way, as it is a deliriously sharp and funny take on an oft-maligned subgenre, though the amount you understand will certainly be limited by your filmic diet. Los Angeles Review of Books

Anita Diamant

Love Tracy Chevalier

Top 100 Young Adult Novels

Tracy Chevalier--Falling Angels

Try to let some understand what one has an interest in hiding from all. As for me, I have always preferred frankness. But Wilde made up his mind to make of falsehood a work of art. Nothing is more precious, more tempting, more flattering than to see in the work of art a falsehood and, reciprocally, to look upon falsehood as a work of art… This artistic hypocrisy was imposed on him… by the need of self-protection. ” — André Gide, on Oscar Wilde, from The Journals of André Gide

The Penelopiad by Margaret Atwood | 10 Classic Literature Transformations