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staff have put their heads together and come up with a definitive list of books no man (or woman) should be without.
But unlike most little boys, his mother mysteriously disappeared when he was four years old, a fact that was never spoken about by his family.
Then again, HER’s minimalist profile reflects the modern trend in online dating towards less chatty profiles that encourage users to interact rather than creep.
On the “Meet” tab, I browsed the profiles of fetching young lesbians in my immediate vicinity.
This collection from the godfather of New Journalism is a bedside table fixture, to be returned to again and again. Daniels’ The Correspondence, a brilliant collection of non-fiction “letters” written during dark nights of the soul: “It gives off the unmistakable crackle of an original writer who has found a new form.
(Holly Bruce) If you haven’t read a Lee Child novel, you might claim it’s because you would never waste your time on what is the worst kind of best-selling, mass-market thriller-by-numbers tosh ever written. And if you stuck with your high-brow pre-conceptions and liked to add that you had no interest in an ex-military police loner who frequently finds himself embroiled in highly-dangerous situations. And if someone told you the best book in the series was probably “Persuader”, a tale of revenge, violence, abduction, violence, undercover intrigue… Well, Reacher would still say nothing (then he’d twist your neck and snap it like a dry twig). (Paul Henderson) When it comes to essays, John Jeremiah Sullivan is, in the opinion of GQ, the greatest living master. It’s hard to say who or what is meant to be on the receiving end of these ‘letters’, but if you care about modern life you need to read them.” On that basis, we did. (Charlie Burton) This history of the first five emperors of Rome – Augustus, Tiberius, Caligula, Claudius and Nero, the descendants of Julius Caesar – will be familiar to anyone who knows Robert Graves’s masterpiece I, Claudius.