An expansive work of cultural history, Rebecca Solnit’s A Paradise Built in Hell triumphs the empathy of civil society in the wake of disaster.
The combination of a souring relationship and another move’s left with me little time to read or blog, but things have stabilized in time for the end of spring and start of summer.
If people don’t say what they believe, those ideas and feelings get lost. If they are lost often enough, those ideas and feelings never return.
—David Wojnarowicz, Close the to Knives
Expansive and hopeful, Parkland sketches a moving portrait of the teenaged founders of the March for Our Lives movement.
Eerie and atmospheric, Ghost Wall brings to the surface a teenager’s repressed resentment toward her patriarchal father.
Compelling and cool, Conversations with Friends places millennial malaise and an unexpected love affair against the backdrop of summertime Dublin. Continue reading “on conversations with friends”
This month I uprooted my life for the first time this year and moved cities, from my hometown to Chicago, leaving me with little time to read or blog.