From September through to November, here are all of the books that I read (and some that I shelved) during my fall reading season!
In a time of global refugee crises, Nayeri’s book is more important than ever. What does it mean to be a refugee? What does a refugee look like? Where are refugee camps and how does one get there?
Get angry! Rage against the patriarchy! Scream your beautiful battlecry and declare that you are going to fight back! Fueled by anger, rage, and passion, Eltahawy outlines what she defines as “necessary sins” for every woman and girl to have within them (and without.) TW: rape, sexual assault, and violence
In an era of misappropriation and misrepresentation, Zuckerberg eloquently tackles the ever-growing problem of far-right misogynist communities interpreting ancient Greek and Roman philosophy for their own good. But what impact does this action have on our modern society? And what are the problems inherent in their analysis?
In December of 2018, I decided to participate in the “Reading Challenge” that Goodreads hosts every year. I imagined myself being ambitious when I set my challenge at a measly 15 books. I don’t have to tell you that this goal was easily accomplished—and then some.
A powerful, scary, and beautiful novel about one of the most daunting fields of surgery: Transplant. Dr. Joshua Mezrich brings readers not only through the history of transplantation but also through the present. Successes, failures, and complications all rise through this gripping story.
The second part of a discussion on bookmarks and styles of bookmark-ing. Now: the unconventional stuff.