BOOK REVIEW: 'The Favorites' by Mary Yukari Waters THE FAVORITES, by Mary Yukari Waters. Scribner, 279 pp., $25. Mary Yukari Waters' novel "The Favorites" brings to mind the Japanese notion of ma, which refers to negative space - the gap between objects, the silence between events. In the book's maze of ... 07/15/2009 - 10:33 pm | View Link
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows (Book 7): J.K ... Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows (Book 7) [J.K. Rowling, Mary GrandPre] on Amazon.com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Readers beware. The brilliant ... 09/14/2014 - 3:49 pm | View Website
Mary Maxim A must have for your collection. Includes patterns for scrubbies, potholders, bath buddies and more. 12 patterns in all to crochet using Mary Maxim Scrub It and Sugar ... 09/14/2014 - 3:28 pm | View Website
Home | The New York Review of Books The online version of the biweekly book review and journal of intellectual currents. 09/14/2014 - 2:59 pm | View Website
Bookspotcentral And the Winner Is – 7th Annual Book Tournament Finals Results! Fair gentlefolk, the moment is nigh when our 7th annual book tournament will be crowned. 09/14/2014 - 2:02 pm | View Website
Bitten by Books Almost as good as FREE read today from ten fabulous best selling authors! You can grab a complete set of TEN books for one low price. is chock full of amazing ... 09/14/2014 - 6:16 am | View Website
Whenever someone asks me to name today’s top suspense novelists, my short list always includes Tana French. French is such a gorgeous writer: She’s a poet of mood and a master builder of plots that are positively Piranesi-like in their ingeniousness. Her Dublin Murder Squad series (which began in 2007 with “In the Woods,” which won the Anthony, Edgar, Macavity and Barry awards) relies on the simple device of a recurring cast of police detectives, although, that device isn’t so simple psychologically.
Bob Saginowski attends Mass every morning at St. Dom's but never takes communion, even though Father Regan told him that "the damage done by not taking the Eucharist . . . was far worse . . . than the damage that could be wrought by partaking of the sacrament."
It's imprudent to call The Bone Clocks, David Mitchell's spellbinding sixth novel, his most ambitious.
This, after all, is the author of 2004's Cloud Atlas (great book, terrible movie), which wove six strikingly disparate narratives, set in different countries and centuries, into one ingenious whole.