This dystopian novel from over 30 years ago feels frighteningly relevant to our current political situation.
Connie Willis’s time-travel novel is good, but not quite at the same high level as its sequel.
Jonathan Abrams’s book offers an entertaining, interesting look at the lives of teenage basketball stars.
Possibly the Platonic ideal of a crime novel.
Michael Chabon’s novel Telegraph Avenue loves vinyl, and it seems to love the novel. But does it love them in the same way? I haven’t finished it yet, so these are just my impressions so far.
Don’t trust my opinion of Michael Chabon books, because I love them all. But I loved this Michael Chabon book.
Stephen King tries on the crime novel, and finds that it fits pretty well.
This E.M. Forster book is beautifully written, and encapsulates much that is wonderful about the English novel, but I ended feeling more like Mr. Beebe than anyone else.
Alain de Botton’s examination of the way we consume and cover the news is closer to a manifesto than a manual.
In their Thursday Night Football match against the Chargers, the Broncos showed that their problems begin along the offensive line.
This revision of the Biblical tale has some important things to say about humanity’s relationship to the environment, even if it makes some striking changes to the tale in order to say it.