Foreword Reviews

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  2. Books with 384 Pages

Reviews of Books with 384 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 384 pages.

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Book Review

Now You Say Yes

by Vivian Turnbull

Bill Harley’s novel "Now You Say Yes" emphasizes the importance of kindness, bravery, and family. Fifteen-year-old Mari is used to her world falling apart, but she never imagined that she’d lose her adopted mother, Stef, too. Now,... Read More

Book Review

Tokyo Junkie

by Meg Nola

Robert Whiting’s memoir "Tokyo Junkie" details his long-standing relationship with Japan’s populous, quirky capital. Whiting first arrived in Japan as a US Air Force soldier; he watched Tokyo emerge from its post-war malaise to... Read More

Book Review

Wild Women and the Blues

by Edith Wairimu

Immersive and exciting, Denny S. Bryce’s novel "Wild Women and the Blues" is set between Chicago’s 1920s jazz scene and a film student’s present. In the 1920s, nineteen-year-old Honoree dances as a chorus girl in a speakeasy.... Read More

Book Review

Mirror Lake

by Ho Lin

"Mirror Lake" might appear to be a mystery at first glance, but Andrée A. Michaud’s sometimes confounding, sometimes funny novel defies easy categorization. Recently relocated to an isolated lake in Maine, crotchety Robert and his dog... Read More

Book Review

An I-Novel

by Meg Nola

First published in 1995, Minae Mizumura’s "An I-Novel" was Japan’s “first bilingual novel;” this translation maintains its original tone and cross-cultural resonance. In the mid-1980s, the narrator, Minae, sips whiskey while... Read More

Book Review

The Watchman’s Son

by Cristina Stan

In the pleasant novel "The Watchman’s Son", an everyman works toward forgiveness and love. In R. J. Stachofsky’s reflective novel "The Watchman’s Son", a teenager travels the back roads of Oregon, searching for more. Jacob is a... Read More

Book Review

Sensation Machines

by Michelle Anne Schingler

Adam Wilson’s near-future "Sensation Machines" is a delayed bildungsroman for a whole generation. Wendy and Michael met as college students in New York while navigating the detritus of September 11, 2001. He was a Marshall Mathers... Read More

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