“The Flat Share was a heartening and hilarious story that you’ll want to continue reading forever.”
“My point is, that books are always there for us. Whether you read one this year or whether you read one hundred, books will be waiting for you.”
Meg tells us why The Chalet was a book she got so invested in…
Author Bronwen Griffiths has kindly given us some recommended reading for this winter!
The introduction to this book states it best: the women are missing. For centuries women have been...
Sophie and Meg look at some of their favourite literary quotes, telling us why they are so important.
Meg reviews the empowering Women Don’t Owe You Pretty and talks about what she loved about this badass book!
Sophie Wilson tells us her favourite reading places to relax and unwind.
Bronwen Griffiths talks to us about how she got into writing, her perfect writing conditions and her advice to female writers.
Meg reminds us of some pivotal moments in the life of Ruth Bader Ginsburg and tells how her life has inspired her actions and her reading.
Jessica Ryn talks about her new book, her writing conditions, and how lockdown has altered her author plans.
To kickstart our new Human Rights Education project, Sophie tells us of the books that have awakened her political senses and have encouraged her to be more actively aware of global human rights violations.
Ali tells us about the quick selling book from Trump’s relative, which details his disturbed and disturbing past.
Recommendations to read Today, Tomorrow, or Never: A Glimpse into the Reading Lists of an English Student
Meg talks us through some of her book recommendations from her university reading in prep for a new academic year!
“Reading this book was an inspiration and I revelled in the idea that the great women I admire within literature was influenced by other great women.”
Folkways Press leader, Hannah Fields, discusses her exciting new anthology and how we can help in bringing it to life.
“Morrison writes of race better than any other writer I can think of, interlacing it with themes of poverty, childhood, and sexuality and consequently, The Bluest Eye has become possibly one of my favourite novels.”
Sian tells us why lockdown helped her to discover a new genre of books, and it is one that she is proud of reading!
(Trigger Warnings: self-harm, abuse). Hey Rosie, thank you so so much for agreeing to do an author...
Daisy Johnson’s work explores identity, and what the difference is between an identity of ‘we’ and one of ‘I’.