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Published Reviews

Utamaro Revealed
Amazon.com reviews
This is an invaluable guide for anyone with a real interest in Japanese prints. Although the author says her aim was to put together a reference book for readers...
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Utamaro Revealed
Amazon.com reviews
For those unfamiliar with Kitagawa Utamaro, he was Japanese artist in the late 1700s / early 1800s whose expertise in Ukiyo-e prints is unsurpassed. Ukiyo-e,...
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Utamaro Revealed
Museum of East Asian Art, Bath reviews
Gina Collia-Suzuki gave a mesmerising talk at the Museum of East Asian Art regarding Utamaro's depictions of real-life Japanese men and women, focusing on his...
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Entertainment Weekly reviews
Every time I think I'm tired of memoirs 
and don't want to read another, along comes a devastatingly smart, funny one like Veronica Chater's Waiting for the...
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What I Love About You
Examiner.com reviews
HAPPY HEALTHY HIP PARENTS - San Diego Parenting Examiner Tuesday, February 3, 2009 What I Love About You You can't go wrong this Valentine's Day if you pick up a...
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Booklist reviews
High-spirited and precocious Freya is the only child of her late-in-life, widowed mother, who waits until Freya is a coltish seven to finally return to Manitoba ,...
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The Unbreakable Child
Authors -- Director of SNAP reviews
THe Unbreakable Child REVIEWS STARRED REVIEW for Kim Michele Richardson's The Unbreakable Child! "While...
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Book Chase reviews
Those who read last year’s Christopher Meeks short story collection Months and Seasons will likely remember Edward, a boy trying to cope with the sudden death of...
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San Francisco Weekly reviews
Did you know? Because we didn't: In 1975, 45-year-old Sara Jane Moore became the only woman ever to fire a bullet at a U.S. president. What's more, she did it in...
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San Francisco Chronicle reviews
On Sept. 22, 1975, a seemingly unremarkable 45-year-old named Sara Jane Moore shot at President Gerald Ford in San Francisco. She missed, but only by about 6...
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Nox Dormienda (jacket cover)
BlogCritics Magazine reviews
This mystery novel is full of well developed characters and has an intriguing plot. The setting of Roman Britain is so masterfully crafted that it is obvious the...
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What Feeds Us
Bookslut reviews
Diane Lockward plunges headfirst into her obsession with both words and food in her luscious book, What Feeds Us. The title poem begins: “I brought the things I...
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People magazine reviews
"If Woody Allen had gone to parochial school, he might have written this book."
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Literary Nymph Reviews reviews
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The Missing Ink by Karen E. Olson
Darque Reviews reviews
The Missing Ink is suspenseful, entertaining from the start, and has a touch of romance that nicely rounds out the story.
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National Post reviews
Halfway through The Day the Falls Stood Still, a first novel by Toronto author Cathy Marie Buchanan, I thought it might be a worthy companion to Timothy Findley’s...
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Waltzing Australia
Paula's Book Talk reviews
Clampitt spent six months in the cities, small towns, and wild places of Australia. Her journey covered some 20,000 miles. And, happily for us, she recorded it...
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Here, There, and Everywhere: My Life Recording the Music of the Beatles
Amazon.com reviews
This is the best book I've ever read on the Beatles. It gives you insight after insight as to how they worked, and gives you a history of the Abbey Road studio...
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Grasping for the Wind reviews
This is an apocalyptic story to stand alongside such greats as Alas, Babylon by Pat Frank, The Road by Cormac McCarthy, or the Wastelands anthology edited by John...
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Goodreads reviews
The zaftans had rubbery skin that oozed green slim. The creatures rarely wore clothes because the slime made the cloth catch fire. The females had three wombs (...
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