What I’m reading

À la recherche du temps perdu (translating it here)

Notes of a Native Son by James Baldwin. “Perhaps it now occurs to him that in this need to establish himself in relation to his past he is most American, that this depthless alienation from oneself and one’s people is, in sum, the American experience.”
A Greater Music by Bae Suah, translated by Deborah Smith. “The real issue, perhaps, was that everything Sumi knew or believed, she’d learned from the media.”
C is for Corpse by Sue Grafton
B is for Burglar by Sue Grafton
Stories of Your Life and Others by Ted Chiang
Dark Ecology by Timothy Morton
Sidewalks by Valeria Luiselli, translated by Christina MacSweeney
The Hunger Games trilogy by Suzanne Collins
Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte
A is for Alibi by Sue Grafton
Bloodchild & Other Stories, 2nd ed., Octavia Butler

So You’ve Been Publicly Shamed by Jon Ronson
Station Eleven by Emily St. John Mandel
Play It as It Lays by Joan Didion
The Psychopath Test by Jon Ronson
Simply Separate People, Two by Lynn Crawford
Garments Against Women by Anne Boyer
Just Kids by Patti Smith
Ethan Frome by Edith Wharton
I Am Not Your Negro by James Baldwin & Raoul Peck
A Dialogue on Love by Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick
Land of Love and Ruins by Oddny Eir
The Argonauts by Maggie Nelson
The Selfishness of Others: An Essay on the Fear of Narcissism by Kristin Dombek
Lost at Sea by Jon Ronson
Shankus & Kitto: A Saga by Lynn Crawford (Ditto Ditto)
Dear Cyborgs by Eugene Lim
What Love Is / and what it could be by Carrie Jenkins
The Vegetarian by Han Kang
A Wizard of Earthsea by Ursula K. Le Guin
My Private Property by Mary Ruefle (Wave Books)
The Razor’s Edge by W. Somerset Maugham
Spook Country by William Gibson
Sonata in K by Karen An-Hwei Lee (Ellipsis Press)
Pattern Recognition by William Gibson
Mr. Wilson’s Cabinet of Wonders by Lawrence Weschler
The Door by Magda Szabo
Citizen by Claudia Rankine
Uncountry by Yanara Friedland (Noemi Press)