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  • BOOK REVIEW: 'Blindness of the Heart'

    There is no shortage of books, fiction and nonfiction, relating events occurring in Germany during the days before and during World War II. The atmosphere prevalent during that time and the cruelty and inhumanity of what went on are not unfamiliar even to readers who do not remember the time firsthand.

  • from the cover

    BOOK REVIEW: 'The Girl with Glass Feet'

    A fairy tale; a fable; an allegory; a fantasy. Ali Shaw's first novel, "The Girl With Glass Feet," is a combination of all that. It's the story of a pretty young woman who is slowly - and then rapidly - turning into glass, beginning with what feels like a pebble in her shoe, which turns out to be an embedded crystal in her foot.

  • BOOK REVIEW: 'Little Man in a Big Hurry'

    Joseph H. Hirshhorn, "a five-foot-four-inch supercharged dynamo, streaked across the twin worlds of Canadian mining and art collecting like a comet with a vapor that illuminated people." He was a remarkable man with a remarkable obsession - collecting great art - inspired from the time he noticed the way art "brightened up the ugly green walls" of the bedroom he shared with his brothers. The "art" in question was a calendar with reproductions of romantic paintings of the Barbizon School, "pictures of a world, places and people all new" to him.

  • from the cover

    BOOKS: 'The Rules of Play'

    There is no Jennie Walker. Jennie Walker is the pseudonym for English award-winning poet Charles Boyle, whose witty novella was first published in Britain under the title "24 for 3," a title referring to that oh-so-British game, cricket. That the author is a poet comes as no surprise to readers of this entertaining musing on how games are played - be they games of skill, of life or of love.

  • BOOKS: 'The Man in the Wooden Hat'

    Jane Gardam's literary tour de force "The Man in the Wooden Hat" stands on its own. It will, however, make readers want to read everything she has written.

  • BOOKS: 'The Calligrapher's Daughter'

    "The Calligrapher's Daughter" — the first novel of Eugenia Kim, the daughter of Korean parents who came to the United States after World War II — is a rich, elegant tapestry woven of the threads of the events in her mother's life.

  • BOOKS: Missteps, terrorists and stolen art

    Joanna Scott's new novel, "Follow Me," brings to mind the proverb that for want of a nail, then a shoe, a horse, a rider and so on, ultimately a kingdom was lost.

  • Dining Minis


  • Memoir of flight, survival in dark days after WWII


  • Allison Shelley/The Washington Times
Raw fish, or "crudo," is served at Hook, in Georgetown.

    Dining Minis


  • Dining Minis


  • Michael Connor/The Washington Times
Goan fish curry with coconut, chili and spices prepared at the Bombay Club.

    Dining Minis

    Bombay Club

  • Dining Minis

    Cafe du Parc

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