Shani Mootoo’s Moving Forward Sideways Like a Crab (2014)

2014-10-07T15:08:06-05:00

Shani Mootoo sidles up to her story. Random House Canada, 2014 A novel like Padma Viswanathan’s The Ever After of Ashwin Rao is more openly preoccupied with questions of grief and loss. One like Shyam Selvadurai’s The Hungry Ghosts explores family relationships and the passage of time in

Shani Mootoo’s Moving Forward Sideways Like a Crab (2014)2014-10-07T15:08:06-05:00

Thrilled by Rose Tremain

2014-03-15T18:07:36-05:00

Rose Tremain's Sacred Country (1992) London: Sceptre – Hodder and Stoughton, 1993. I was thrilled with this book. So thrilled that, although I had read almost half of it before I lost track of it in a chaotic part of the year, I re-read that half willingly on a second

Thrilled by Rose Tremain2014-03-15T18:07:36-05:00

Kathleen Winter’s Annabel (2010)

2014-07-11T17:22:23-05:00

Kathleen Winter's Annabel House of Anansi, 2010 (Looking for a swallow rather than a full glass? ORANGE Squirt below.) Like Margaret Atwood’s Surfacing and Kate Grenville’s The Secret River, it’s impossible to imagine Kathleen Winter’s Annabel being set anywhere other than the landscape therein. “In Croyden Harbour human life came

Kathleen Winter’s Annabel (2010)2014-07-11T17:22:23-05:00
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