Daphne, the latest novel by British writer Justine Picardie, artfully begs the question: Where would we be without our literary forbears
The recent trip to London put me in a mood for a book I’ve not read in more than twenty years: Paddington Abroad
Arnold Lobel's Frog and Toad Are Friends, published in 1970, is the first in a series of four books about these two famous friends
it's an enlightening study of how Davis cultivated her genius for fiction-making. Sikov pretty much goes picture by picture, analyzing from every surprising angle...
Antony & Cleopatra is fast-paced, almost suspenseful (even though, it being a Shakespearean tragedy, we know how the major players will meet their end).
The Lady Elizabeth is the second book by Alison Weir and she shows a knack for balancing dramatisation with detail.
I promise that "reading" the Arrival by Shaun Tan, is the real voyage of discovery. This complex and fascinating work occupies some other reading realm
Angel will leave you wondering whether to laugh or cry for Angelica Deverell, who's so much the centre of this novel, I promise she'll redefine your notion of self-centeredness.
Library Lion is an excellent children's book written by Michelle Knudsen and illustrated by Kevin Hawkes
Sovereign, by C. J. Sansom, is the third book in a series featuring lawyer Matthew Shardlake and his trusted clerk, Jack Barak