It’s been a while since a book was this captivating and held me for so long, I read it in two sittings. Whenever you think you know what it going on, it’s going in a different direction. Just like in prison, you can’t trust anyone – or any rules and it is never certain who will survive.Read More
Tag: book review
by Claire Herbaux | Aug 26, 2020
After more than 50s years, Beth and her 90-year-old father open a box of mementos from his time fighting in World War Two. Among those is a photo of her father Max with a woman.
Told from the perspective of Beth, of Max while he was a medic at the front, and of a young German flight captain working in Berlin in the 1930s and 1940s…
by Claire Herbaux | May 27, 2020
This book may have been written before the world changed, but it comes at the perfect time. Disguised as a story about social media, it makes us analyse our family relationships, our life and our anxieties.Read More
by Claire Herbaux | Mar 25, 2020
Yeah. No. Not Happening is about how to say no to all the self-improvement ideas you know, deep down, you don’t need, accepting your flawed self, and saying yes to what makes you happy. The one self-help book you should really read right nowRead More
by Claire Herbaux | Jul 31, 2019
We review Nimko Ali’s What We’re Told Not To Talk About- periods, orgasms, pregnancy and menopause. Read about the shared experience. It’s an eye-opener.Read More
by Claire Herbaux | May 29, 2019
We review Sinead Moriarty’s latest book: Seven Letters. A harrowing, thought-provoking book that makes you question what you would do in that situation and importantly, have those conversations about what you’d want to happen.Read More
by Claire Herbaux | Mar 27, 2019
In our book of the month, we read On the front line with the women who fight back, by Stacey DooleyRead More
The Autumn edition magazine is out now!
Our book of the month…
Drowning in a meaningless existence flipping burgers, Matthew Davis suddenly collapses from a powerful psychic connection he shares with his twin brother, Jake. The pain is violent and immediate, and Matt knows exactly what it means… hundreds of miles away, Jake has been viciously killed. But instead of severing their connection, the murder intensifies it and Matt begins to suffer the agony of Jake’s afterlife.