Which is the best feminist novel of 2018?
The year has been a busy one for literary fiction, with new female writers coming out of the woodwork, as well as many new novels being published.
With such a huge number of books out there to choose from, it’s difficult to know which is the most worthy.
So let’s do some of the most intriguing, intriguing and intriguing of these, shall we?1.
The Woman in the House by Rachel Kushner – A brilliant novel about two women living in the same house, but whose personalities are so different they can only be described as two completely different people.
The novel is an interesting look at the dynamics of friendship, love, and family in America, as Kushner explores the way that a family, a community, and a society can fall apart.
A superb read.2.
The Man in the High Castle by Neil Gaiman – A superb book about a man who finds himself at the heart of a series of extraordinary events, including a murder, a war, and an explosion of life.
Gaiman’s book, set in modern-day London, is one of the best of its kind, full of emotional and physical moments that bring the story to life.
It’s also one of Gaimans most ambitious, sprawling, and ambitious works.
A must read.3.
The Red Rose by Anne Lamott – A fascinating and moving story about a young woman in a small town in England.
The characters are complex and interesting, and the author shows the reader just how fragile a human being is.
It is also an absorbing read, which means it can be read in a variety of ways.
The Girl in the Water by Naomi Wolf – A deeply moving and powerful story of grief, loneliness, and betrayal, about a woman who’s taken refuge in the sea, only to discover that her husband is an abusive alcoholic and has a hidden agenda.
A book that’s worth reading for its emotional and psychological depth.5.
A Tale of Two Sisters by Elizabeth Gilbert – A gripping novel set in Victorian London, and it’s a gripping read, too.
This is a great novel about women’s lives, the roles women play in society, and why it’s so important to have women writers on your side.6.
The Day of the Jackal by Gillian Flynn – A book about the trials and tribulations of a young boy and a girl who are adopted as children by a couple from another country.
A moving story of the love and struggle of adoption and growing up, and of the difficulties faced by both parents.
This book is a must read for anyone who wants to know more about adoption and the importance of having children.7.
The White Rabbit by N.K. Jemisin – The latest in a series by Jemis in which she explores the lives of women, and their struggles to be accepted and treated with dignity and respect.
Jessica and the White Rabbit is an extraordinary book that is full of beauty and power.
It will leave you feeling very, very alive and very grateful.8.
The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger – Salinger’s classic novel about a boy who falls in love with a woman in the midst of a plague, and he is haunted by the memories of her.
A gripping and beautifully written book.9.
The Little Prince by Sarah Waters – Waters is a fantastic and insightful writer who takes the theme of friendship and family from her childhood to a young adult, exploring the complexities of love and its many layers.10.
The Longest Day by Caitlin Moran – A poignant and powerful memoir about her teenage years.
This collection of stories tells the story of a woman’s life, as she tries to navigate a world that she doesn’t know well.
A fascinating book.11.
The Black Cat by Mary Robinette Kowal – The most famous children’s book of all time, which was adapted into a movie starring Charlize Theron, and is a poignant story about love and loss.
The story is told through the eyes of two young girls, who grow up together and learn about their feelings for each other.12.
The Book Thief by Angela Carter – This book, written in the early 1980s by Carter, is a wonderful story about childhood, growing up and what happens when you become a child.
A brilliant read.13.
The Three Musketeers by JRR Tolkien – Tolkien’s epic fantasy trilogy, about children who go on adventures in Middle-earth.
A poignant, touching and thought-provoking book.14.
The Road to Wigan Pier by Elizabeth Moon – Moon’s debut novel is a fascinating and original take on a common Irish family in the 1980s.
It tells the stories of a family living in Wigan, Lancashire, with a single mother and two young children.
The book is full and it is a book you will be reading for years to come.15.
The Borrowers by YA author Elizabeth Gilbert,