Crimson staff writer
It’s extremely unlikely that a woman listening to this will think, “ah yes, I feel sexy and appreciated when Justin talks about my ‘yummy-yum.’”
Two aspects of Anna Wiener’s memoir, “Uncanny Valley” immediately make themselves apparent: its understated observations and attention to detail.
“Knives Out” evokes memories of Agatha Christie novels: a small cast of characters, multiple petty squabbles, and one charmingly-accented detective.
Such advertising speaks to the American tendency to reduce everything to a sound bite, something that we can digest without much thought or engagement.
It’s hard to not feel just a little bit cheated after reading the first two dozen pages of Elena Ferrante’s new book, “Incidental Inventions.”
It’s understandable to have missed the mid-November debacle that concerned Sarah Dessen, YA literature, and people’s irrational tendencies to jump into a debate about which they do not possess all the facts.