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BERKELEY'S NEWS • NOVEMBER 26, 2022

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Literature

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Kevin Wilson’s ‘Now is Not the Time to Panic’ bites off more than it can chew

Charmingly ambitious yet prosaically pedestrian, “Now is Not the Time to Panic” carries just enough poignance to casually rivet, but falls short of the charisma, depth and execution necessary to be truly incandescent.

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Choi’s most recent book introduces apocalypse as a chemical catalyst, fueling her interrogations of what it means to witness the world’s incessant sequence of catastrophe.
Choi’s most recent book introduces apocalypse as a chemical catalyst, fueling her interrogations of what it means to witness the world’s incessant sequence of catastrophe.
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“A Series of Unfortunate Events” author Daniel Handler made an appearance at UC Berkeley on Tuesday evening for a “fireside chat” hosted by Berkeley Forum. 
“A Series of Unfortunate Events” author Daniel Handler made an appearance at UC Berkeley on Tuesday evening for a “fireside chat” hosted by Berkeley Forum. 
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Chatagnier’s writing, rendered with reflective and evocative vitality, scintillates starlike on the page. For a science fiction novel so rooted in the groundedness of its mathematical particulars, it’s also enamored with forging prosaic beauty.
Chatagnier’s writing, rendered with reflective and evocative vitality, scintillates starlike on the page. For a science fiction novel so rooted in the groundedness of its mathematical particulars, it’s also enamored with forging prosaic beauty.
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Charmingly ambitious yet prosaically pedestrian, “Now is Not the Time to Panic” carries just enough poignance to casually rivet, but falls short of the charisma, depth and execution necessary to be truly incandescent.
featured article
Charmingly ambitious yet prosaically pedestrian, “Now is Not the Time to Panic” carries just enough poignance to casually rivet, but falls short of the charisma, depth and execution necessary to be truly incandescent.
featured article
Choi’s most recent book introduces apocalypse as a chemical catalyst, fueling her interrogations of what it means to witness the world’s incessant sequence of catastrophe.
featured article
Choi’s most recent book introduces apocalypse as a chemical catalyst, fueling her interrogations of what it means to witness the world’s incessant sequence of catastrophe.
featured article
“A Series of Unfortunate Events” author Daniel Handler made an appearance at UC Berkeley on Tuesday evening for a “fireside chat” hosted by Berkeley Forum. 
featured article
“A Series of Unfortunate Events” author Daniel Handler made an appearance at UC Berkeley on Tuesday evening for a “fireside chat” hosted by Berkeley Forum. 
featured article
Chatagnier’s writing, rendered with reflective and evocative vitality, scintillates starlike on the page. For a science fiction novel so rooted in the groundedness of its mathematical particulars, it’s also enamored with forging prosaic beauty.
featured article
Chatagnier’s writing, rendered with reflective and evocative vitality, scintillates starlike on the page. For a science fiction novel so rooted in the groundedness of its mathematical particulars, it’s also enamored with forging prosaic beauty.
featured article
featured article
featured article
featured article
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“Wise Gals” tells the story of five real women — Jane Burrell, Adelaide Hawkins, Mary Hutchison, Eloise Page and Elizabeth Sudmeier — who each played a fundamental role in directing the CIA into its modern line of intelligence.
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“Wise Gals” tells the story of five real women — Jane Burrell, Adelaide Hawkins, Mary Hutchison, Eloise Page and Elizabeth Sudmeier — who each played a fundamental role in directing the CIA into its modern line of intelligence.
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R. F. Kuang’s “Babel” is a deeply fascinating fantasy tale chronicling political movements, worker resistance and colonialism.
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R. F. Kuang’s “Babel” is a deeply fascinating fantasy tale chronicling political movements, worker resistance and colonialism.
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Blossoming with lush detail without boasting grandiloquence, Jimenez narrates in riot against the finitudes of categorization.
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Blossoming with lush detail without boasting grandiloquence, Jimenez narrates in riot against the finitudes of categorization.
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“Love in the Time of Serial Killers” follows Phoebe, a PhD candidate interested in the rhetoric and composition of true crime.
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“Love in the Time of Serial Killers” follows Phoebe, a PhD candidate interested in the rhetoric and composition of true crime.
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