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In this issue:

Editorial:

Reviews

• Nathan Llywelyn Munday on Animal People by Carol Rumens. The last review I wrote was on Tony Bianchi’s novel, Dwy Farwolaeth Endaf Rowlands, which gave us a better insight into some of the effects of ASD (Autism spectrum disorder), especially in males. (subscribers only)

• Fiona Orbell on Aubrey and the Terrible Yoot by Horatio Clare. I loved this unique and enchanting story: Horatio Clare has a gift for language and offers a philosophical tale that remains with you long after you have put the book down. (subscribers only)

• Ashley Owen on Crowd Sensations by Judy Brown. Crowd Sensations, Judy Brown’s second full-length poetry collection, is far quieter and more probing than perhaps its title implies. (subscribers only)

• Michael Nott on Equivocator by Stevie Davies. To equivocate, states the Oxford English Dictionary, is to prevaricate; to deviate from straightforwardness; to speak or act in an evasive way. (subscribers only)

• Daniel Leeman on Girl in Profile by Zillah Bethell. Zillah Bethell is the author of two adult novels and one children’s novel. She has also written a number of short stories for Honno anthologies. (subscribers only)

• Phillip Clement on Late Love Poems by Steve Griffiths. Begun roughly nine years ago at the outset of a third relationship with the woman who later became his wife... (subscribers only)

• Carla Manfredino on Ritual 1969 by Jo Mazelis. What will a little girl be when she grows up? Will she learn to escape into a world with ‘no hands to catch her’, or has her education ended before it has even begun? (subscribers only)

• Garry MacKenzie on Scattered Light by Jeremy Hooker. I read Scattered Light while in Venice and it surprised me how, given that Jeremy Hooker’s poetry is rooted in the landscapes of Wales and southern England, the city was the ideal place to encounter his work. (subscribers only)

• Fiona Orbell on The Boy Who Drew the Future by Rhian Ivory. This haunting Young Adult book is a complex and moving novel that would appeal to children aged eleven and up (subscribers only)

• Amy McCauley on The Tradition: A New History of Welsh Art 1400–1990 by Peter Lord (ed Ceridwen Lloyd-Morgan). The Tradition attempts to condense three previous volumes, collectively titled The Visual Culture of Wales (now out of print) by Peter Lord (subscribers only)

• Ashley Owen on The Way the Crocodile Taught Me by Katrina Naomi. The Way the Crocodile Taught Me opens on an image of the marks careless people leave behind. (subscribers only)




Read other Review issues

Review 1 - 2015

Review 10 - 2016

Review 11 January 2017 - New Welsh Review

Review 12 - February 2017

Review 13 - March 2017

Review 14 April 2017

Review 15 - May 2017 - New Welsh Review

Review 16 - June 2017 - New Welsh Review

Review 17 July 2017 - New Welsh Review

Review 18 August 2017 - New Welsh Review

Review 19 September - New Welsh Review

Review 2 - 2015

Review 21, February 2018

Review 22, March 2018 - New Welsh Review

Review 23, April 2018 - New Welsh Review

Review 25, July 2018 - New Welsh Review

Review 26, August 2018 - New Welsh Review

Review 28 - November 2018, New Welsh Review

Review 29 - February 2019, New Welsh Review

Review 3 - 2015

Review 30 - March 2019, New Welsh Review

Review 31 - April 2019, New Welsh Review

Review 32 - July 2019, New Welsh Review

Review 33 - August 2019, New Welsh Review

Review 34 - November 2019, New Welsh Review

Review 4 - 2015

Review 5 - 2015

Review 6 - 2015

Review - 2016

Review 9 - 2016



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