What Bloomgist's Ogbonna Jill said at the Enugu Readers Summit 2018
It begins with a colorful cover design, and readers can swipe through the story.
Here are some books to keep up during the Independence Day holidays
Fiction nearly always relies on a clever observer to pry inside the minds and lives of its characters
A meaty stack of books about school days can stretch to nourish you throughout the first term.
That was how Andy Warhol described Richard Bernstein, who gave Interview magazine covers their signature look. Everyone wanted it — until they didn’t.
In fiction, you’ll find a debut story collection from Neel Patel and a political allegory from the great Albanian novelist Ismail Kadare.
Book review: Presido by By Randy Kennedy | Lee Child Reviews a Debut Novel That’s Vintage Texas Noir
My first reaction to “Presidio” was to wonder about the author’s name. For a noir novel about hopeless criminals on the run, “Randy Kennedy” seemed too good to be true.
A publishing saga, captured in Potter ephemera — letters, sketches, mementos and more — that has been transfigured into treasure.
The American author on his gut response to a friend’s death, how to get young people reading, and the value of crochet.
With ‘bookstagramming’ becoming a force in marketing, are designers making covers more colourful, bolder and cleaner, to stand out on our screens?
All the Hidden Truths by Claire Askew, Resin by Ane Riel, A Double Life by Flynn Berry, Memo from Turner by Tim Willocks and Yellowhammer by James Henry.
Tshuma balances this broad retelling of history with the personal narratives of Zamani and his hosts, Abednego and Mama Agnes, through an almost dizzying ability to shift focus from character to character.
The magic reveals itself gradually, and it is deeply entwined with the vivid world Duiker has created. From the beginning, we find out that kids in Phola can understand and talk to the local street dogs.
With Nick Drnaso’s Sabrina becoming the first graphic novel longlisted for the Man Booker prize, it’s a good time for readers to discover more
Jacques Rivette’s deeply strange 1966 story – soon out on DVD and Blu-Ray – is part erotic memoir, part melodrama.