A review of Susan Fowler’s memoir “Whistle Blower”: dealing with discrimination at work
American / Book Reviews / feminism / nonfiction / The Latest

A review of Susan Fowler’s memoir “Whistle Blower”: dealing with discrimination at work


I picked this memoir because I wanted to read and learn more about other women’s experiences with workplace discrimination. It is something I have personally experienced, and to be honest, it took years for me to come to terms with everything that happened. In reading Susan Fowler’s memoir, I felt, for the first time, truly … Continue reading

“my wife said you may want to marry me”: a review of Jason B. Rosenthal’s memoir
American / Book Reviews / nonfiction / The Latest

“my wife said you may want to marry me”: a review of Jason B. Rosenthal’s memoir


I wanted to like this book. I really did. As many of you know, I review and write a lot about grief here on Bound2Books so this memoir from Jason B. Rosenthal seemed like a no-brainer. The problems I have with this memoir are too many to out way anything else really. Firstly, the subtle … Continue reading

Gardening and Grief: A Review of “The Accidental Tour Guide” by Mary Moody
Australian / Book Reviews / nonfiction / The Latest

Gardening and Grief: A Review of “The Accidental Tour Guide” by Mary Moody


Disclosure: This page may contain affiliate links. Clicking through for additional information or to make a purchase may result in a small commission. If you’re a veteran subscriber of Bound2Books you know that I have written quite a few reviews on literature relating to death, loss, and cancer. The reason for this has been selfish … Continue reading

5 Things I Learnt About Life Thanks to Catherine Gray’s Book “The Unexpected Joy of the Ordinary”
Book Reviews / British / nonfiction / The Latest

5 Things I Learnt About Life Thanks to Catherine Gray’s Book “The Unexpected Joy of the Ordinary”


We find ourselves in weird times. Many of us have lost jobs. Others are trying to work from home while trying to look after children and family. Uncertainty is common place and it can be extremely easy to let that overwhelm you. Since Australia went into various stages of lock down I have fluctuated between … Continue reading

“Twelve Unending Summers”: the importance of immigrant stories
Book Reviews / Haitian / nonfiction / The Latest

“Twelve Unending Summers”: the importance of immigrant stories


When I first got this book, the controversy that surrounds the novel American Dirt and immigrant stories had not yet come to the surface. Yet, the conflict surrounding Jeanine Cummins’ novel is not really anything new. Since before post-colonialist studies became stronger in academia, and since immigrant and marginalised voices started talking about their experiences … Continue reading

The Romanticisation of Bush Life: a review of Todd Alexander’s “Thirty Thousand Bottles of Wine and Pig Called Helga”
Australian / Book Reviews / nonfiction / queer / The Latest

The Romanticisation of Bush Life: a review of Todd Alexander’s “Thirty Thousand Bottles of Wine and Pig Called Helga”


I picked up Todd Alexander’s memoir Thirty Thousand Bottles of Wine and A Pig Called Helga because, to put it simply, because wine and pigs are few of my favourite things. The memoir also takes place in cities and regions where I grew up, and I wanted to feel that nostalgia of having my hometown … Continue reading

Shark Week: Let’s talk about bleeding with Emma Barnett’s new book, “Period”
Book Reviews / British / feminism / nonfiction / The Latest

Shark Week: Let’s talk about bleeding with Emma Barnett’s new book, “Period”


When I talk to fellow humans about the female reproductive system, I am always shocked at the misinformation or blatant ignorance people have. Whether you experience periods or not, the chances are that you know someone who does. And to not know how that system works does a disservice to those who experience periods. Emma … Continue reading

Review of “Crises of Democracy”: Can we predict the fall of democratic institutions?
American / historical / nonfiction / The Latest

Review of “Crises of Democracy”: Can we predict the fall of democratic institutions?


Disclosure: This page may contain affiliate links. Clicking through for additional information or to make a purchase may result in a small commission. Crises of Democracy written by Professor of Politics, Adam Przeworski could not have been written at a more critical moment in our contemporary political climate. All around the world, it seems that … Continue reading