Book & Author Highlight

This is a weekly series where I recommend a new book each week. While there won’t be a consistent theme behind my weekly picks, I hope you’ll find something that interests you! For all past recommendations, you can find them here Reading during the summertime is sublime As the sun bathes the world in golden rays, there is a sense of enchantment (and heat) that permeates the air. Whether reclining on a sun-dappled porch, seeking
There is no better time than the present to start your personal finance journey! I want to make something clear from the start, I’m by no means claiming to be an expert on anything in the financial realm. The goal of making a list like this is actually for a different reason: Personal finance and investing are currently points of interest for many (and this includes me). However, when I started on my journey, I
Fall really is one of the best times to read! Fall is officially in full swing! That means holiday season is right around the corner. There is not better time to begin the annual tradition of cozying up with warm beverage and book. In honor of this time of the year, I wanted to curate a list of some of my favorite books that are perfect for each individual holiday. First up, is October! I
The Count of Monte Cristo is as an everlasting story and a true literary classic. Written in 1844 by Alexandre Dumas, The Count of Monte Cristo was originally published in French. The novel opens in the year 1815 and in the city of Marseille. The novel’s story takes place during a unique time in French society, the later years of Napoleon Bonaparte’s life and the years following his death. The story immediately proved itself as
Ethan Hawke has proven yet again that acting isn’t the only thing he can do. With his most recent book, The Bright Ray of Darkness, it’s abundantly clear that Hawke is a more than capable author. Perhaps more importantly, Hawke shows he reached a level of self-reflection not usually attained by most. While the story itself (which is essentially a self-biography) isn’t relatable to the layman, the internal issues Hawke grapples with are within many

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