Time Killer (Max Larkin Detective Series Book 1)
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Little shivers of cold run through her; as soon as she is bare, she slips under the quilted counterpane like a mole burrowing, and turns her back on him.
Not rape, not quite that but undesired nevertheless, undesired to the core. As though she had decided to go slack, die within herself for the duration, like a rabbit when the jaws of the fox close on its neck. So that everything done to her might be done, as it were, far away. Sunday 10 and Thursday 14 January Journal Lists. Alive, Alive Oh! Main content. This Week's Book List. Related Content You may also like.
Home Help Schedule Downloads Blog. Messel also applied his anti-realistic, elegant style to interior design and textile design, book illustration and decorations for society parties. But by the s, his work was no longer fashionable and he moved to Barbados, where he took up architecture, designing fantasy holiday homes for the super-rich.
Morag began the discussion with her recommendation Life Chances by Simon Poulter, Sophie Mellor and others, an experimental novel seen through the experiences of an investigative journalist, Diane Butler. Written in collaboration with two community associations — one in Bristol and another in Cardiff — against the background of the Universal Credit roll-out, the book looks at how marginalised communities can find a way to influence decision-making. Jack developed the idea of fighting for representation with his choice, The Ragged Trousered Philanthropists by Robert Tressell.
Jack told the story of how the book came to be written, the struggle for publication and the tremendous influence it has had on generations of socialists. Author Alan Sillitoe, for example, credited the book with winning the post-war election for Labour in As Colin explained, Zinn challenges arguments against direct action and makes the case for civil disobedience.
Set against the background of the Dreyfus Affair, Wheatley tells the tale of a conspiracy to restore the French monarchy. Taking stories and ballads that date back to the fifteenth and early sixteenth century, Pollard examines the Robin Hood legend in the economic, social and political context of the time.
Similarly, Tony continued with the conspiracy theme, choosing Op. Where does the gift of poetry come from? How important is poetic tradition? Should poetry be expressed by the spoken word or the written word? Held on 26 March as part of the extended programme of the Bristol Poetry Festival , the event was organised by Friends of Redland Library, who asked a panel of local poets to talk about the books that had most influenced their lives.
One of the books she borrowed was The Red Pony by John Steinbeck and was so horrified by the fate of Gabilan that she could read no further. His first recommendation was 52 by Jo Bell, a poetry writing handbook, which encourages both established poets and beginners to write a poem a week. Callum is also a performance poet, who as a drama student, discovered poetry by watching YouTube videos.
In difficult times, the panel agreed, poetry can help find a way forward. Tom also chose Everything That Can Happen , an anthology that he had edited with Susannah Evans, which interrogates visions of the future. Meanwhile, as a guide for uncertain times in the present, Fiona suggested Living with Contradiction: Benedictine Wisdom for Everyday Living by Esther de la Waal, which shows that ambiguity can be transformative. It was after the death of Ted Hughes that Deborah — trapped in a disintegrating marriage — discovered his Birthday Letters.
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I started to write. From Afghanistan to Alaska — over land and by sea — the panel took us on a journey of literary discovery.
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An avid reader of travel literature since childhood, Jean chose The Way of the World by Nicolas Bouvier to take to the desert island. Bouvier tells the story of road trip from Serbia to Afghanistan that he and a friend took in the s, captivating the reader said Jean, with the power of his writing. Helen is a specialist in medieval literature, which features stories of journeys and pilgrimage. Discussing walking for pleasure as well as for political, aesthetic, spiritual and social purposes, the book examines the relationship between the body, mind and surrounding environment.
Telling the story of his own voyage through the Inside Passage to Alaska, which traces that of Captain Vancouver in , Raban also reflects on the way the sea has influenced the art and culture of the indigenous people of the Northwest coast. Leaving his Cotswold village home at nineteen, Lee walked to London and then through Spain as it heads towards civil war.
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Examining gender politics and family relationships, the book also considers how we relate to the land and to particular landscapes. A vivid account of life as a hill farmer, the book is a riposte to Romantic poets, such as Wordsworth and the long tradition of shepherds and shepherdesses in English literature.
What is identity and why does it matter? Both Rik and Julian, who are specialists in dementia care, gave the audience some thought-provoking insights and fascinating reading suggestions. In this philosophical work, Taylor examines how the contemporary understanding of identity has evolved from earlier views of the self. Based on the theory that fear of death drives everything we do, the book looks at how we can manage this terror and live happily.
As the authors show, we need the security of a cultural worldview, together with a strong sense of personal significance — or self-esteem.
Inspired by the elements of the periodic table, Levi draws on his experiences in fascist Italy and later in Auschwitz to create a thoughtful — and often funny — collection of short stories. The book, Rik said, is full of humanity and has much to say about the nature of identity.
Some of the books discussed can be ordered online through Libraries West at: www.
There are twists and turns along the road to running a bookshop. But according to a panel of local booksellers, this journey is well worth the effort. This was the first in a series of new events organised by Friends of Redland Library, who asked panel members to talk about the books that had most influenced their careers. This book prompted him to volunteer with an AIDS charity, which indirectly led to him meeting his book-loving wife. Most of the books recommended can be ordered through Libraries West at: www.
Lies to Die for (Max Larkin)
They gave the capacity audience some interesting recommendations — and plenty to think about. Held on a bitterly cold evening in early January, the event was the latest in our Desert Island Books series. Narrated through the voice of a Victorian novelist, the book is saturated by a twentieth century sensibility. The most recent version was by Baz Luhrmann in and like every other film of the book, it was criticised for lack of subtlety.
Born to be Bad: Talking to the Greatest Villains in Action Cinema by Timon Singh is collection of interviews with the actors behind the villains, while Political Animals: The New Feminist Cinema by Sophie Mayer, has become a bible for contemporary feminist film-makers, curators and critics. Most of the books recommended are available from Libraries West: www. Councillors Clive Stevens and Estella Tincknell provided a valuable insight into the Bristol Council budget process and the budgetary challenges being faced by the city.
The consultation closed on 17th December and feedback will be considered by both Cabinet and Full Council. Dinan, N. Nugent and W. Focussing on different aspects of the EU, the book analyses issues such as migration, the Eurozone and ongoing integration as well as problems with membership. A social satire set in Paris, the novel is a critique of the beauty myth and gender representations. Molly also chose to take fiction to the desert island and her pick was The Gustav Sonata by Rose Tremain.
Set in Switzerland against the background of the Second World War, this is a story of friendship and loss that develops themes of neutrality and self-mastery. Middlemarch, she thought, would be perfect for a desert island because it contains many different stories and — if she were to use her time on the island to write her own novel — who better to be her guide than George Eliot? A true story of Victorian murder and morality, the book is a meticulous examination of a criminal case with interesting parallels today. You can order most of the books discussed on the Libraries West website at: www.
Written in , the book explores the ways in which people can use the anonymity of the city to construct social status and new identities in a way that would not have been possible in traditional village societies. The book shows how a new musical genre was created on inner London council estates, against a background of protest, pirate radio, police harassment, riots and gentrification.
As Paul pointed out, council housing offered a new beginning for working class families moving out of Victorian slums, but the concept was subsequently undermined. Nevertheless, Paul is optimistic. Lucy, a spoken work poet, chose a verbal snapshot with Bristol Slam Poetry Anthology, edited by Glenn Carmichael and published in Paul brought the discussion to a close on an unexpected — but reassuring — note. From the history of the shipping container to Moby Dick — by way of the Western Isles and the secrets of fish — the panel at our recent Desert Island Books event discussed the many ways the sea influences our literature and our lives.
The book, he explained, was recommended to him by a friend at the Admiralty library. He acknowledged that it is a book more people have heard about than actually read, but encouraged us to persevere. Rosamund is a keen sailor and her choice, Off in a Boat by Neil Gunn reminds her of a holiday in when she and her husband sailed around the west coast of Scotland.