NEP Vs MDV | Match 7 Dec 06, 2019
NEP 60/3 (8.0)
NEPW Vs SLW | Match 6 Dec 06, 2019
NEPW 38/5 (11.5)
Latest News on Manbookerreview
Showing of 0 - 10 from 6 results
Manbookerreview - Total results - 6
Oct 14, 2019
Ducks, Newburyport review: Navigating the exhausting beauty of Lucy Ellmann's mindscapeReading Lucy Ellmann's 1,000-plus pages, (almost, but not quite) single sentence long Ducks, Newburyport is an experience (as one would imagine) unlike any other I've come across in recent times.
Oct 13, 2019
Girl, Woman, Other review: Bernardine Evaristo's novel is a boisterous, life-affirming storytelling experimentBernardine Evaristo has said that her theatre writing and poetry background have seeped into her novel, and Girl, Woman, Other is written in a style that she calls 'fusion fiction': free-flowing, unpunctuated, with a cadence that — in the best portions — approaches lyricism
Oct 08, 2019
10 Minutes 38 Seconds in this Strange World review: Arresting premise, hobbled potential in Elif Shafak's latestElif Shafak is undoubtedly a gifted writer, and you're constantly reminded of this while reading 10 Minutes 38 Seconds in this Strange World. Unfortunately, what begins as a gripping premise with much potential, soon breaks down, tripping over its own traps of clichés and predictability.
Oct 03, 2019
An Orchestra of Minorities review: Chigozie Obioma delivers a contemporary Nigerian tragedy through Igbo cosmologyChigozie Obioma, whose first novel, The Fishermen, was selected as a finalist for the Man Booker Prize in 2015, has made it back to the 2019 shortlist with his latest effort, An Orchestra of Minorities.
Sep 22, 2019
The Testaments review: Margaret Atwood's sequel to Handmaid's Tale is a 101 on how patriarchy worksThe Gilead that we encounter in The Testaments is no less menacing than the one from The Handmaid's Tale, but its seams are fraying.
Sep 15, 2019
Quichotte book review: Salman Rushdie struggles to bring the sprawling satire to lifeRushdie has continued in quasi-fantastic, magical-satirical vein but his new novel Quichotte is a development in that it is not positioned as magical realism but explicitly as satire. Whatever ‘magic’ is in evidence is decidedly authorial conceit.