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Welcome to the NPR Books tumblr, curated by Petra Mayer and Nicole Cohen. Sit down and stay awhile!

It’s time for Friday Reads! Here’s what we’re working on:

Founding Mother Susan Stamberg: The Order of Things by Michel Foucault

Arts editor/producer Rose Friedman: I just finished Smoke by Dan Vyleta, which was really fun. I think I might take a look at The Lost Time Accidents by John Wray next.

Blogger Camila Domonoske: Beverly Jenkins’ Forbidden. Also the Feb. Poetry magazine, twitter suggests that the new C.D. Wright poem is on a nifty fold-out and I’m pretty excited tbh.

Weekend producer Colin Dwyer: Petra is going to give me untold crap about it … but War and Peace. Think I’m going to finish this weekend, though! Then it’s probably on to Zero K, the new Don DeLillo, my favorite favorite writer. I aim to go full-hermit from the moment I open it to the moment it’s done. Stocking up on the bottled water now.

Home Page editor Stephanie Federico: I am reading The Story of a New Name, the second novel in Elena Ferrante’s Neapolitan series. IT IS THE GREATEST THING EVER. Will likely finish tonight.

Boss Lady Ellen Silva: The Crooked Maid by Dan Vyleta. I’m reading his entire book list.

How about you?

“As a master of the eccentric metaphor, the great Russian-American novelist Vladimir Nabokov used food to fine effect in his writing,” says writer Nina Martyris.

There was, for instance, that one word he used to capture the texture, tinge and luster of his watery green eyes — “oysterous.” And that icky image in Lolita, of motel floors burnished with the “golden-brown glaze of fried-chicken bones,” that somehow made those shiny floors complicit in the squalor of pedophilia.

But when it came to eating, he really couldn’t be bothered.  Nabokov’s paradoxical relationship with food — his sumptuous use of it as a writer and his serene indifference to it as an eater — is vividly apparent in the recently published Letters to Véra, a collection of the missives he wrote to his beloved wife over 50-odd years.

Read more about Nabokov’s boiled-milk skies, his apricot fetish and the joys of miniature assorted jellies here.

– Petra

“As a genre, science-fantasy is often as basic as it sounds: People with swords meet people with lasers,” says reviewer Jason Heller. “(In some cases, like Star Wars, the swords and lasers are even the same thing.) But there’s so much more potential in the overlap between science fiction and fantasy, a fact that’s not lost on Charlie Jane Anders.  The editor-in-chief of Gawker’s popular geek-culture website io9, Anders has been writing with passion and insight about science fiction and fantasy for years — so it only makes sense that in her debut novel for adults, All the Birds in the Sky, she’s melded the two genres in a way that opens a profound, poetic new perspective on each.”

Having ripped through All the Birds while snowbound this weekend, I can say you should definitely check it out – and see the rest of Jason’s review here.

– Petra

Image: Vladimir and Vera Nabokov outside their rented home in Ithaca, N.Y., in 1951. (Courtesy of The Estate of Vladimir Nabokov)As a master of the eccentric metaphor, the great
Russian-American novelist Vladimir Nabokov used food to fine effect in his
writing. There was, for instance, that one word he used to capture
the texture, tinge and luster of his watery green eyes — “oysterous.”
And that icky image in Lolita, of motel floors burnished with the
“golden-brown glaze of fried-chicken bones,” that somehow made those
shiny floors complicit in the squalor of pedophilia.But when it came to eating, he really couldn’t be bothered. As
Nabokov told fellow novelist James Salter, he didn’t attach “too much
importance to food and wine.” That sentiment is comically evident in the
letters he wrote to his wife during the summer of 1926.‘Lolita’
And Lollipops: What Nabokov Had To Say About Nosh

Image: Vladimir and Vera Nabokov outside their rented home in Ithaca, N.Y., in 1951. (Courtesy of The Estate of Vladimir Nabokov)

As a master of the eccentric metaphor, the great Russian-American novelist Vladimir Nabokov used food to fine effect in his writing. There was, for instance, that one word he used to capture the texture, tinge and luster of his watery green eyes — “oysterous.” And that icky image in Lolita, of motel floors burnished with the “golden-brown glaze of fried-chicken bones,” that somehow made those shiny floors complicit in the squalor of pedophilia.

But when it came to eating, he really couldn’t be bothered. As Nabokov told fellow novelist James Salter, he didn’t attach “too much importance to food and wine.” That sentiment is comically evident in the letters he wrote to his wife during the summer of 1926.

‘Lolita’ And Lollipops: What Nabokov Had To Say About Nosh

Image: British children’s author Beatrix Potter (Express Newspapers/Getty Images)A long-lost Beatrix Potter book, The Tale of Kitty-in-Boots, is set to be released this fall, 150
years after the beloved author’s birth. The tale features a favorite Potter
character — Peter Rabbit — “albeit older, slower and portlier.”Potter told her publisher in letters that the story went
unfinished because of "interruptions” — including the start of WWI
and her marriage. And because Potter finished only one drawing for the book, it
will be illustrated by Quentin Blake, who is best-known for his art in many of
Roald Dahl’s books.100
Years Later, Beatrix Potter’s Tale Of A Fanciful Feline To Be Published

Image: British children’s author Beatrix Potter (Express Newspapers/Getty Images)

A long-lost Beatrix Potter book, The Tale of Kitty-in-Boots, is set to be released this fall, 150 years after the beloved author’s birth. The tale features a favorite Potter character — Peter Rabbit — “albeit older, slower and portlier.”

Potter told her publisher in letters that the story went unfinished because of "interruptions” — including the start of WWI and her marriage. And because Potter finished only one drawing for the book, it will be illustrated by Quentin Blake, who is best-known for his art in many of Roald Dahl’s books.

100 Years Later, Beatrix Potter’s Tale Of A Fanciful Feline To Be Published

reblogbookclub:

Our next Reblog Book Club pick is a bit of a departure for us: Historical fiction! Many of you have told me you’re big fans of Ruta Sepetys, and I’m so pleased to invite you to be part of her launch on Tumblr. I'ma be real, you guys, this book is sad. It’s intense, it’s tough, it’s a little triggery. But it’s also gorgeously written, intensively researched, propulsively readable, and full of vivid, interesting, so-human characters you’re going to love getting to know. It’s getting rave reviews, it’s full of interesting things to talk about, and we’re going to have a great time, I promise.
Here’s a little more about the story: “It’s 1945 in East Prussia. World War II is drawing to a close as Russian forces overtake the Germans, and thousands of refugees are on a frantic trek toward freedom, almost all of them with something to hide. Among the throngs of people seeking safety are Joana, Emilia, and Florian: each one borne of a different homeland, yet equally desperate to escape a life marked by brutality and war. As their paths converge en route to the Wilhelm Gustloff–the former cruise ship that promises each character’s salvation and future just beyond the Baltic Sea–the three are forced by circumstance to unite, and with each step closer toward safety, their strength, courage, and trust in each other are tested.”If you’re on board to read and discuss Salt to the Sea, email bookclub@tumblr.com right away. We start on February 2nd!


Signal boosting ‘cause this sounds really interesting!– Petra

reblogbookclub:

Our next Reblog Book Club pick is a bit of a departure for us: Historical fiction! Many of you have told me you’re big fans of Ruta Sepetys, and I’m so pleased to invite you to be part of her launch on Tumblr. I'ma be real, you guys, this book is sad. It’s intense, it’s tough, it’s a little triggery. But it’s also gorgeously written, intensively researched, propulsively readable, and full of vivid, interesting, so-human characters you’re going to love getting to know. It’s getting rave reviews, it’s full of interesting things to talk about, and we’re going to have a great time, I promise.

Here’s a little more about the story:It’s 1945 in East Prussia. World War II is drawing to a close as Russian forces overtake the Germans, and thousands of refugees are on a frantic trek toward freedom, almost all of them with something to hide. Among the throngs of people seeking safety are Joana, Emilia, and Florian: each one borne of a different homeland, yet equally desperate to escape a life marked by brutality and war. As their paths converge en route to the Wilhelm Gustloff–the former cruise ship that promises each character’s salvation and future just beyond the Baltic Sea–the three are forced by circumstance to unite, and with each step closer toward safety, their strength, courage, and trust in each other are tested.”

If you’re on board to read and discuss Salt to the Sea, email bookclub@tumblr.com right away. We start on February 2nd!

Signal boosting ‘cause this sounds really interesting!

– Petra

(via rachelfershleiser)

While not everyone has seen Groucho Marx’s films, many people would still recognize the comedian. His bushy black eyebrows, thick mustache and ever-present cigar have long been iconic.Marx was known for frequently taking aim at the rich and powerful in his comedies — but a new biography suggests a more sinister side to Julius “Groucho” Marx.Siegel says his work aimed to get behind the comic’s commonly accepted image — and find the man behind the icon.“I wanted to get at the roots of his humor, and I wanted to get at what made him an icon,” Siegel says. “You know, I just don’t like the word ‘icon,’ because it dries up all the energies that made the icon in the first place.”Find his full conversation with NPR’s Michel Martin here.– Petra

While not everyone has seen Groucho Marx’s films, many people would still recognize the comedian. His bushy black eyebrows, thick mustache and ever-present cigar have long been iconic.

Marx was known for frequently taking aim at the rich and powerful in his comedies — but a new biography suggests a more sinister side to Julius “Groucho” Marx.

Siegel says his work aimed to get behind the comic’s commonly accepted image — and find the man behind the icon.

“I wanted to get at the roots of his humor, and I wanted to get at what made him an icon,” Siegel says. “You know, I just don’t like the word ‘icon,’ because it dries up all the energies that made the icon in the first place.”

Find his full conversation with NPR’s Michel Martin here.

– Petra

At age 36 Paul Kalanithi, a brilliant neurosurgeon, was just finishing his training when he was diagnosed with stage 4 lung cancer. He decided to write about his illness and about grappling with mortality, and his memoir, When Breath Becomes Air, debuted last week as an immediate bestseller. Dr. Kalanithi did not live to see it published. When Breath Becomes Air is one of many books written about dying that is finding an audience – Carnegie Mellon professor Randy Pausch’s The Last Lecture was also a bestseller, as was Tuesdays With Morrie by Mitch Albom. Writer and critic Michelle Dean was struck by the popularity of these books. “I think there are really a couple of reasons. One is the gravity of the subject,” she tells NPR’s Rachel Martin. “There’s a certain seriousness and gravitas that attaches to somebody who is facing the end of their life. I also think, though, that there are a couple of social factors that are working here above and beyond the subject. “

Hear their full conversation here.