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Earlier this month, I discussed the importance of representation in media with a friend. Fiction, non-fiction, essays, you name it — and shortly after having that conversation, I realized the same can be said for books. I’d picked the books based on recommendations from friends and their relevance to various pop-culture events. But that, in itself, is telling of the ways Writers of Color are often ignored. So in an effort to elevate those voices and introduce you to some truly kickass books, here are 20 books by Women of Color you should read in 2018. The House of the Spirits Often used as the poster child for Magical Realism, this multi-generational epic is Chilean-American writer Isabel Allende’s most famous work. It’s set in a politically-fraught country believed to be modeled after Allende’s own Chile, following an affluent family as the world around them is changed by dictatorship, war, and poverty.
I Know Why The Caged Bird Sings Angelou is one of 20th-century America’s most famous poets and writers, her first memoir an undeniable classic. She writes about growing up in the segregated south with her brother and grandmother, exploring the effects of racism, rape, identity, literacy, and power. The House On Mango Street This semi-autobiographical, coming-of-age novel uses sharp, descriptive vignettes — not quite story, not quite essay, not quite poem — to tell the story of a young Latina girl growing up in Chicago. The Color Purple Alice Walker’s novel, which follows several African American women in the rural 1930s south, won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction in 1983. Exploring class, violence, and poverty, this hugely-important novel was later adapted into a musical and movie of the same name. Their Eyes Were Watching God Though originally poorly received when published in 1937, the book is now hailed as a classic and a seminal piece of American and feminist literature, following an African American woman’s complex life, her three marriages, and her enduring sense of self. The Beekeeper: Rescuing the Stolen Women of Iraq Dunya Mikhail, a journalist and poet who herself immigrated to the U.
Sick In her first memoir, Porochista Khakpour explores illness, wellness, and healing as she writes about being chronically ill with late-stage lyme disease, and how life — love, sex, friendships, work — don’t and can’t just stop when you’re sick. Sister Citizen: Shame, Stereotypes, and Black Women In America In this book, Melissa Harris-Perry dives into and dismantles some of the most pervasive stereotypes about Black women, and how said stereotypes affect modern Black women’s understanding of themselves. Redefining Realness Activist Janet Mock uses her memoir to write about her experience as a Black, trans woman and how those identities intersect. The Namesake I first fell in love with Jhumpa Lahiri’s work after reading Interpreter of Maladies, a collection of award-winning short stories. In The Namesake she expands on the same poignant themes from her short stories — the immigrant experience, the pain of assimilation, and the connection between country and identity. Americanah Still one of my all-time favorite books, Americanah explores a woman’s perception of race, and how it changed after immigrating from Nigeria to America.
Bonus: Lupita Nyong’o will be starring in the TV adaptation of the book. Bone A 20-foot billboard for the soon-to-be-released Children of Blood and Bone currently stands on Hollywood Boulevard. The book is described as an Epic West African Fantasy novel and is the literary debut for Tomi Adeyemi, who is just 24 years old. For Today I am a Boy This critically-acclaimed coming-of-age-story follows the life of Peter Huang, a Chinese-Canadian, transgender child who, despite being born a boy, is certain she is a girl. Freshwater Sharp and completely original, Freshwater is told from the perspective of a Nigerian woman with multiple personality disorder, with perspectives alternating between her many selves. Mailhot’s diagnoses of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and Bipolar II disorder.
Feel Free British Writer Zadie Smith’s work has appeared everywhere from The New Yorker to The Atlantic. Now, she’s compiled a book of essays with her insightful musings on politics, culture, technology, and love. Bad Feminist Roxane Gay has skyrocketed to literary stardom in recent years, and Bad Feminist is by far one of her most popular works. The collection of essays combines stories of her upbringing and experiences with analysis of race, fatness, pop-culture, and — yes — feminism. All You Can Ever Know Though it won’t be released until October, I’m already so excited to read talented essayist Nicole Chung’s personal account of searching for her Korean birth parents. This Bridge Called My Back Considered one of the backbones of intersectional feminist literature, this collection of poetic essays from Black, Asian, Latina, and Native American writers explores the way Women of Color are often left behind in a feminist movement that too often pretends to be colorblind. What book by WoC have you read and loved lately?