I’m experiencing a bit of a backlog with my reviews. So, forgive me that this comes fairly late in the game. I read this book for a…… Read more “Book Review: Call Me By Your Name”
Set initially in 1996 Lagos, this title is told from four siblings’ perspectives; each one expressing their search for agency, love, and meaning in a hypocritical society. This is a tale of postcolonial feminism spanning two decades.
If like me, you have been chastising yourself for not reading as many books as you had liked to during your time off, don’t worry, it’s okay. It is not a sin to have a lovely time with your nearest and dearest. Your book pile will still be waiting for you tomorrow. On that note, the books that have been on my “in process” list this month.
For those reading a variety of non-fiction titles on the atrocities of slavery at the moment, I believe this title is the perfect book to complement both your learning and your empathetic understanding. There aren’t a lot of young adult books within the African literary space (yet), so, this book will certainly be making waves when it’s released in October.
To save the collective (and address the realities of our society), we must stop prioritising the needs of the individual. This is something that comes through loud and clear in Becky Albertalli and Aisha Saeed’s newest collaboration.
If you were waiting patiently for a fully formed time machine, then you can look no further than right here – Kate Weston’s Diary of a Confused Feminist has got you covered.