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Best Books Every Woman Should Read

There are many women among you who love to read no matter what the situation. They consider their books as their best friends and prefer to read when they feel lonely, when they feel happy, while travelling, and even while having lunch or dinner. Such women think that reading helps them to de-stress, which is true to some extent. As an ardent reader, it is very simple for you to get overwhelmed by the long list of bestsellers, simply because there is not much time in a single day to read every hot title that comes up on the market. Among some popular sequels, recommended list of amazing memoirs, and a wide array of bookmarked internet long reads, it can get rather confusing as to which you should read next.

Best Books That Women Should Read

If you love to read, then there is a long list of books that every woman should read at least once. Some of these “best books”, which can be found at TT5Review, have been listed below with a brief description of each.

  1. Everything I Never Told You: This book is written by Celeste Ng and it happens to be a rather engaging book that will surely cast a strong light on the various secrets that have managed to keep an American family together. The secret also gets revealed and that tears apart the entire family.

  2. Land of Love and Drowning: This captivating book is written by Tiphanie Yanique and it tells you about the Virgin Islands through the various lives and voices of the native people of the islands. The book tells you about the vitality, life, and the haunting evocation of the islands.

  3. Boy, Snow, Bird: Written by Helen Oyeyemi, the book speaks about the possibility of a type of redemption. The writer also speaks about the way different identities configure, settle, cohere, and the way people finally learn to lead the life that they have made for themselves. The book is rather attractive, and the writer has displayed a good mix of cleverness and wit that are often missing. The book is a good hint of optimism and stability and can easily be trusted.
  4. Drink: This book is written by Ann Dowsett Johnston in a way that cannot be categorized as a memoir nor a report. On the contrary, the writer has managed to create a perfect mixture of the two that practically weaves back and forth between raw confessions and research. In the book Johnston untangles the messed-up realities that lie behind a woman’s rising rate of alcohol abuse. Johnston happens to be a former vice principal of McGill University and also a past editor of Maclean’s magazine in Canada. In the book she has written that we all live in an alcogenic culture where the concept of risky drinking has become normal. She has also gone ahead by stating that women are the one who suffer from the consequences.

  5. NW: This is written by Zadie Smith and it happens to be one of Smith’s notable novels due to its ability to absorb philosophical ideas and its social acuity. The language used in this book NW is more fractured and the themes more radical. Although it is more or less stuck to the map and completely rooted, the narrative styles shift, and the contexts change. NW is one of those books which keeps you guessing as to how things will come and how things will turn out to be.

  6. Ten Thousand Saints: This book is written by Eleanor Henderson and it happens to be one of her elegiac and fierce novels, which is also her first. The book talks about a group of friends, parents, lovers, and children and their journey during the early days of the AIDS epidemic. The writer dives deep in the lives of her characters and also traces their long relationships not just with each other but also to different substances. The writer catches a part of the dark and apocalyptic quality of the 80s.

  7. Room: Written by Emma Room by Emma Donoghue, Room happens to be a novel like no other. That first half of the story takes place inside a 12 square feet room where a young woman spends the last 7 years of her life after being abducted at an early age of 19 years. The woman also gets raped repeatedly in the novel that results in the young woman giving birth to a boy. The writer tells the story through the voice of the boy.

  8. Bossypants: This book is written by Tina Fey and every chapter of the novel will tell you the stories of Fey’s life. It tells you the way a self-confident and nerdy half-Greek girl enters theatrical life, which is a lovely community theater that has plenty of lesbians and gay friends. It also tells you about the Second City and how it was back during those days. it also tells you hoe Saturday Night Live works and how it feels to be a woman in comedy. It is surely harder than you think but not as hard as a coal mining.

  9. The Orchardist: This novel is written by Amanda Coplin and it tells you about William Talmadge, who is the titular orchardist. He has spent 40 years of his life living alone looking after and tending the orchard where he grew up with his sister and mother. He lost his mother when he was young, and his sister also vanished while still young. Talmadge was unable to come out of these major losses in his life. This hidden pain in his heart forces him to take care of 2 teenagers who are pregnant and who wander around his property in search of food. The teens are trying to run away from a brothel that is operated by a brutal drug addict who deals in girl trafficking. The sole decision of giving shelter to the two girls changes the life of Talmadge and exposes him to the joy and pain of life.

Disclosure of Material Connection: I received one or more of the products or services mentioned above for free in the hope that I would mention it on my blog. Regardless, I only recommend products or services I use personally and believe will be good for my readers. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission's 16 CFR, Part 255: "Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising."