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Reading the Arts

Category: review

A Memoir to Remember: Christopher Buckley’s Losing Mum and Pup

The act of grieving our parents is anything but orderly and predictable. It is not something that lays itself out in neat first, second and third acts, like a bad made-for-television movie. And why should it? We have a lifetime of wide-ranging experiences with our parents; there is as much to go on celebrating as […]

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I Love Lucy

“I want to see what was there for me once, then what is there for me now,” playwright Lillian Hellman famously wrote in her 1973 memoir, Pentimento. Often, however, many of us don’t want to revisit indelible memories. Perhaps we’re afraid that if we keep examining them, they won’t ultimately measure up to the place […]

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Wexford Songfest at St. Iberius

My favorite recital venue, anywhere in the world, is St. Iberius Church on Main Street in Wexford, Ireland. Built in the eighteenth century and famed for is flawless acoustics, St. Iberius puts the singer and pianist practically in the lap of the audience. We sit there, rejoicing in the complete absence of any emotional distance […]

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Wexford Songfest at St. Iberius

My favorite recital venue, anywhere in the world, is St. Iberius Church on Main Street in Wexford, Ireland. Built in the eighteenth century and famed for is flawless acoustics, St. Iberius puts the singer and pianist practically in the lap of the audience. We sit there, rejoicing in the complete absence of any emotional distance […]

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Bewitched: a review of My Cousin Rachel

Daphne Du Maurier’s famous romantic suspense novel, My Cousin Rachel, was one of the books that sat on my parents’ shelf from the time I can remember, along with several of her others: Rebecca, and Frenchman’s Creek, and later on, Don’t Look Now. She was the kind of novelist my mother appreciated for her smooth […]

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