Quite a few stories are narrative in style, imageries piling up, increasingly reflecting the complexity of perceptions. Chan clearly questions, “Has the world always been like this, both insane and chaotic, only he has not seen it as it actually is until now?” This is the theme of the book. Anguished ponderings on the chaos in our minds, purpose, and meaning of our lives, as we try to find a place as friends, lovers, and social beings.
Book: A Million Things To Ask A Neuroscientist: The brain made easy Author: Mike Tranter Genre: Teens and Young Adult (13+), Non-Fiction, Science, Neuroscience Review Copy: Reedsy.com Also available at: Amazon.in When the first word in a book is as casual as OK, you wonder if it is of any merit. A quick walk intoContinue reading “Book Review: A Million Things To Ask A Neuroscientist”
Beautifully written stories, capturing the essence of myriad people and their worlds, each ending with a twist, oft with a message.
This week, I was on a fascinating journey in New Orleans of the 19th century, with a Creole girl and her Gift. The coming-of-age story of 15-year-old Gabrielle starts from a devastating flood in her hometown of Buras and ends in a New Orleans home.
Today, I started reading my first book on the Reedsy Discovery book review community. Reedsy is a British startup online author services firm promoting collaboration between authors and publishing freelancers in the self publishing industry. Discovery, puts a spotlight on the best works of the Independent (indie) publishing world — great books that are oftenContinue reading “Reedsy Discovery – A Platform for Indie Publishing”