Sunday, October 29, 2006

Today's Inquirer reviews ...

... cover a lot of ground.

I take a look at books on science and religion by Owen Gingerich, Richard Dawkins and Francis Collins: Three scientists take on religion.

Richard Di Dio was impressed by Wu Ming's collaborative 54: Collectively written novel is a fine, sprawling epic.

Cheryl Miller think Robert Hughes's memoir effective despite its reticence: An art critic's self-portrait skimps on the self.

David Montgomery has nothing but praise for Michael Connelly's Echo Park: In 'Echo Park,' you're there, cracking the case.

Katherine Bailey likes Anna Quindlen's Rise and Shine: 'Rise and Shine' examines sisterly, and human, bonds .

Steve Weinberg is impressed by John Grisham's latest: Grisham explores travesty of justice.

And Katie Haegele says she has a new personal hero: Young Adult Reader An androgynous adventurer unearths human nature's perils .

And l;ast week, we did have some reviews:

Karen Heller took a look at Annie Leibovitz's shockingly revealing new book .

Elizabeth Fox absolutely loved Jasper Fforde's latest: Who knocked off Goldilocks?

And Edward Turzanski found Michael Korda's memoir of the Hungarian uprising quite fascinating :For Korda, Hungary's uprising was personal and political.

Finally, if you didn't see it, here is John Freeman's interview with Edna O'Brien: New novel is 'imaginary' life, not autobiography, O'Brien says.

No comments:

Post a Comment