Stories for: Mahvesh Murad

REVIEW: S by J.J. Abrams and Doug Dorst

S is a number of things. It is a mystery box

REVIEW: Burn by Julianna Baggott

I admit to being a fan of bestselling writer Julianna Baggott’s YA Pure trilogy. I’ve enjoyed each book greatly...

REVIEW: Gretel and the Dark by Eliza Granville

Gretel and the Dark is indeed a dark, horrific narrative in many ways, just as most stories about the Holocaust are

REVIEW: Terra by Mitch Benn

Terra, has been lauded by none other than Neil Gaiman who compares it to the work of writers Dahl, Adams and Pratchett

REVIEW: The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt

Theo and his mother step into the Metropolitan Museum of Art and are caught in a horrific terrorist bombing

REVIEW: More Than This by Patrick Ness

Patrick Ness doesn’t hold back. His earlier novel, A Monster Calls, dealt with a young boy attempting to come to...

Night Film by Marisha Pessl

DISGRACED NYC journalist Scott McGrath greets us with the machismo of a seasoned noir protagonist: he should have...

REVIEW: Apocalypse Now Now by Charlie Human

Apocalypse Now Now is a fun, manic ride into the underworld of a city with its own very unique burdens to bear

REVIEW: The Adjacent by Christopher Priest

The Adjacent features three distinct narratives until their boundaries shift and shimmer into one another

Review of The Violent Century

ON a perfect summer’s day in 1932, a young woman dances in a field, “the sunlight is blinding, a pure, yellow...

REVIEW: Jack Glass: The Story of a Murderer

Jack Glass is about an impossible escape, an impossible murder and an impossible gun

Review: Doctor Sleep by Stephen King

King wants you to know that growing up and trying to deal with the world around you is terrifying in itself

REVIEW: Less than spectacular

The Bone Season is set in an alt-history version of the UK with the mid-19th century as the turning point for society

REVIEW: Less than spectacular

The Bone Season is set in an alt-history version of the UK with the mid-19th century as the turning point for society

REVIEW: Our world and beyond

The Lowest Heaven is a tie-in to the ‘Visions of the Universe’ exhibition at the Royal Observatory in Greenwich..

REVIEW: Life in a new world

With MaddAddam, Atwood picks up the story exactly where she left off in The Year of the Flood ...

Review: Horrors under the skin

The Palace of Curiosities uses magic realist tropes to create atmosphere, strangeness and charm.

Review: Through the memory hole

Reviewed by Mahvesh Murad

Review of The Panopticon by Jenni Fagan

A panopticon is a circular prison or detention centre conceived in the 18th century by English social theorist...

Review of Benjamin Percy's Red Moon

Some would say Benjamin Percy, a writer best known for his ‘literary’ fiction, has veered off course with his...

Opinion

Afghan election and beyond

Education guidelines

The CAR is crashing

An unequal battle

Editorial

Life without dignity

One-way ‘talks’

Parveen Rehman case

Go in-depth: Indian elections 2014
Go in-depth: Indian elections 2014
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