‘Yellowface’ Review: Fast-Paced Critique at Times Falters

“Yellowface” is a fast-paced and biting commentary on racism, white privilege, and the publishing world’s evils, but it fails to reach its full potential due to its lack of narrative subtlety.

‘Flux’ Review: Dopamine and Dramamine

One of the strongest elements of “Flux” is its refusal to conform to literary norms. At no point in reading this novel is it possible to categorize it in a single genre. Although the book’s amorphism can be confusing at times, the novel would not function without it.

‘Clytemnestra’ Review: A Fresh Greek Mythology Retelling

Although the book sometimes struggles under the weight of its multiple storylines, “Clytemnestra” still tells a compelling and unique story about one of Greek mythology’s most notorious female figures.

‘If It Sounds Like a Quack…’ Review: A Sensationalized, Pseudo-Scientific Saga

While the personalities mentioned in Hongoltz-Hetling’s non-fiction work may sound outrageous, they set the stage for an examination of a preposterous yet very real danger to American healthcare — quack medicine.

‘Sink’ Review: A Distinctive Debut Memoir

Thomas’s lightly experimental yet always acute prose takes readers through his childhood and adolescence in Philadelphia, ever-surrounded by varying levels of hostility and indifference in his home and at school.

Harvard Authors Spotlight: Dr. Anthony Chin-Quee ’05

This memoir is Chin-Quee’s public debut into the writing world, and his story touches on how the trials of his experience in medical school and residency urged him to prioritize his happiness.

‘Life Worth Living’ Review: Reclaiming Questions in an Answer-Driven World

Halfway between theological scholarship and self-help, “Life Worth Living” was inspired by a popular seminar taught by Yale professors Miroslav Volf, Matthew Croasmun, and Ryan McAnnally-Linz, who co-authored the book.

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