olive kitteridge

More Recommendations from Off the Shelf: This Is How You Lose Her by Junot Diaz This is a collection of voice-driven stories
Elizabeth Strout's new novel, My Name is Lucie Barton, returns to the mother-daughter turf of her debut, Amy and Isabelle, published a decade and a half ago.
These eleven episodic novels do not follow traditional linear storylines, but don't think of them as short story collections either. Read as a whole, these narratives illuminate in their content and structure how we're more connected than we think.
If you loved 'Olive Kitteridge,' you'll adore this new book by author Elizabeth Strout.
Readers knew how good Olive Kitteridge was before Sunday night. Just sayin'.
"Fargo" won the Golden Globe for best TV show or Mini-Series at the 2015 Golden Globes, beating out much buzzed-about HBO
On how she wants to be treated: "I want to be revered. I want to be an elder; I want to be an elderess. I have some things
Olive has no time for small talk, but she has a big heart; she feels no need to censor herself, and yet she is keenly aware
"The Newsroom's" John Gallagher Jr. is staying within the HBO family, having scored a role in "Olive Kitteridge," the cable
Olive Kitteridge is enthralling and appalling, and it might cause novel readers to find themselves falling... in love again with short stories.
In her inability to feel content with her life, with the "blackness" that accompanies her through her household tasks and is often expressed through anger and even cruelty, Olive seems, in a way, to be too big for the town that has always been her home.
It seems we are in a period of renewed feminism. Don't worry, these periods tend to pass rather quickly. wrote Anne Finch