From Publishers Weekly
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What happens to the next generation after living through some of the told and untold immigration story? Laying the before and now side by side...Published 8 months ago by Edna M Rankine
I read 'All our Names' first and liked it so much that I got this book. I didn't enjoy this as much as a story; maybe because the other has a happy ending. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Patricia Stimpson
As an Ethiopian visiting the States, Mengistu's book gave me a new perspective of the diaspora from Africa. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Zenaye Teferra
Honestly the jumping and skipping around in this book made it so hard to follow. Also the wording was that of a man trying to sound too intelligent. Read morePublished 20 months ago by J. Birgy
I will read everything he writes. Amazing how deep he is. I feel great when I can't put a book down. Read morePublished 22 months ago by cynthiawarrenclark
Presumably "modernist" novel about writing and story telling. Except the story is boring, the characters unsympathetic. Read morePublished on September 24, 2013 by Jack Kaufman
Dinaw Mengestu writes about the immigrant experience with a fresh voice. His characters are maddeningly real--no stereotypes here--and frustratingly self-destructive. Read morePublished on December 30, 2012 by Alice M. Rivlin