Here is the next installment from our readers who want to share the joy of reading. Let us hear about the books you recommend – just send the title and author to email@example.com. Tidelines editors will provide a blurb to tell a little about the book and add the book jacket image.
This Changes Everything by Naomi Klein
Klein argues that climate change isn’t just another issue to be neatly filed between taxes and health care. It’s an alarm that calls us to fix an economic system that is already failing us in many ways. Klein … builds the case for how massively reducing our greenhouse emissions is our best chance to simultaneously reduce gaping inequalities, re-imagine our broken democracies, and rebuild our gutted local economies. (2014, 566 pgs; Nonfiction)
The Last Train to London by Meg Waite Clayton
The author reaches into the troubled lives of the Third Reich’s civilian victims, drawing readers into one woman’s efforts to save children in this compelling novel based on actual events and the real-life Dutch Resistance fighter Geertruida Wijsmuller-Meijer. (2019, 451 pgs; Fiction).
The Theft of Memory: Losing My Father One Day at a Time by Jonathan Kozol
National Book Award winner Kozol’s memoir tells of his father’s Alzheimer’s diagnosis at age 88 in 1994 and the aftermath. (2015, 302 pgs; Nonfiction)
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