Book Review: Manhattan Beach by Jennifer Egan

Anna watched the sea. There was a feeling she had, standing at its edge: an electric mix of attraction and dread. What would be exposed if all the water should suddenly vanish? A landscape of lost objects: sunken ships, hidden treasure, gold and gems and the charm bracelet that had fallen from her wrist into … Continue reading Book Review: Manhattan Beach by Jennifer Egan

Advertisements

Book Review: The Unquiet Grave by Sharyn McCrumb

It was already plain to me that Mr. Shue was the spitting image of trouble, and that my girl would likely come to regret becoming wife number three. Expertly researched and richly crafted, The Unquiet Grave by Sharyn McCrumb imagines the story behind The Greenbriar Ghost—one of the American South's most chilling and perplexing murder … Continue reading Book Review: The Unquiet Grave by Sharyn McCrumb

Book Review: The Good People by Hannah Kent

The Good People are cunning when are not merry. The do what pleases them because they serve neither God nor Devil, and no one can assure them of a place in Heaven or Hell. Not good enough to be saved , and not bad enough to be lost. In Hannah Kent's second novel, The Good … Continue reading Book Review: The Good People by Hannah Kent

Life Changing Books- via OpenCulture

A list of the most life changing books. Read voraciously.

7 Ways to Read For Free- Via Reader’s Digest

Click here to see how you can read for free- from classics to poetry. Read voraciously.

Giveaway: Books, tote, tea and more

Head over to my Instagram @readvoraciously to enter my giveaway to win a stack of books and a tote from G.P. Putnam Sons, a package of Reading Nook Blend tea from Plum Deluxe (review here), and a pair of socks from Socks and I (review here). There is a second place option for the tote, … Continue reading Giveaway: Books, tote, tea and more

Book Review: The Address by Fiona Davis

For some reason, this has me all stirred up. I guess because all this— the building, the tenants, the history inside these walls— it means something to me. I know it affects you the same way. Alternating between 1885 and 1985 in New York City and the narratives of two women, The Address tells the story … Continue reading Book Review: The Address by Fiona Davis