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  • Black History Month

    11 Books You Won't Find in History Class

    February is Black History Month and, on social media, we’ve been recommending a book a day to help fill in some of the holes your history books might have skipped over. Here, we’ve turned it up to eleven with our top recommendations.

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  • Read the Whole Rainbow

    To create change through books takes more than representing diversity; it takes celebrating peoples’ differences without acknowledging them outright. This might seem counterintuitive, but it’s not.

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  • Saving Science

    Books Based on Crowdfunded Discoveries? I'd Read That

    People love to cite Fifty Shades of Grey as a self-published work breaking into the mainstream, but that’s a poor representation of our true potential. What about the next great discovery made in a DIY lab and published so that everyone can read it?

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  • Indie Kids' Books Bring Home the World

    From China to Zimbabwe, from Lebanon to Japan, from Istanbul to Greece, these sixteen children’s books stretch across the globe to expand a child’s imagination. They’ll open young minds up to the diverse possibilities their world has to offer.

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  • New Soil for American Jewish Fiction

    Fig Tree Books launched this year, but it can trace its roots back to George Washington, who prepared the ground from the beginning for a rich Jewish culture to spring from American soil. That literary culture is finding continuity in Alan Cheuse.

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  • On Reader Reviews

    The Fault is in Their Stars, Not Yours

    The relationship between the length of your career as a writer is inversely proportional to the extent a negative review will upset you. Here are some tips on how to handle the one-star reviews.

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  • Subscribe: There's Nothing Else Like This

    Foreword Reviews is the only magazine showcasing book reviews exclusively from the indie community. Do you have your subscription yet?

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