¡Adelante! Book of the Month Club Reading List

We hear about the gender gap all the time — in pay, in math and science fields, in leadership. But one gender gap we don’t hear about as often is the literary gender gap. Female authors are much less likely than male authors to have their books reviewed in major publications like the New York Times and Harper’s Magazine.

In 2014, 41 percent of books reviewed by the New York Times were by women; for Harper’s Magazine, it was 28 percent. And the numbers are even worse for women of color: 15 percent for the New York Times and 7 percent for Harper’s Magazine. That’s why we created the ¡Adelante! Book of the Month Club: to spotlight engrossing stories and writing by women from all backgrounds. We also connect our members to some of the authors we feature through web discussions.


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2015–16 ¡Adelante! Book Club List

September 2015
National Hispanic Heritage Month

HowTheGarciaGirlsLostTheirAccents-150pxHow the García Girls Lost Their Accents
By Julia Alvarez

In Julia Alvarez’s debut novel, the García sisters — Carla, Sandra, Yolanda, and Sofía — and their family must flee their home in the Dominican Republic after their father’s role in an attempt to overthrow a tyrannical dictator is discovered. They arrive in New York City in 1960 to a life far removed from their existence in the Caribbean. In the wild and wondrous and not always welcoming United States, their parents try to hold on to their old ways, but the girls try to find new lives: by forgetting their Spanish, by straightening their hair, and by wearing fringed bell bottoms. For them, it is at once liberating and excruciating to be caught between the old world and the new. How the García Girls Lost Their Accents sets the sisters free to tell their most intimate stories about how they came to be at home — and not at home — in America.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats


October 2015
National Disability Employment Awareness Month

BrainOnFire-October-150pxBrain on Fire: My Month of Madness
By Susannah Cahalan

When 24-year-old Susannah Cahalan woke up alone in a hospital room, strapped to her bed and unable to move or speak, she had no memory of how she’d gotten there. Days earlier, she had been on the threshold of a new, adult life: She was beginning her first serious relationship and a promising career at a major New York newspaper. Now she was labeled violent, psychotic, a flight risk. In a swift and breathtaking narrative, Cahalan tells the astonishing true story of her descent into madness, her family’s inspiring faith in her, and the lifesaving diagnosis that nearly didn’t happen. Brain on Fire is an unforgettable exploration of memory and identity, faith and love, and a profoundly compelling tale of survival and perseverance.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats.


November 2015
Native American Heritage Month

TheCherokeeRose-November-150pxThe Cherokee Rose
By Tiya Miles, 2012–13 AAUW Community Action Grantee

This luminous and highly accessible work examines a little-known aspect of America’s past — slaveholding by Southern Creeks and Cherokees — and its legacy in the lives of three young women who are drawn to the Georgia plantation where scenes of extreme cruelty and extraordinary compassion once played out. The novel is based on historical sources about the Chief Vann House in Chatsworth, Georgia, and the Moravian mission sponsored there in the early 1800s. Author Tiya Miles uncovered this history while researching her book The House on Diamond Hill. In The Cherokee Rose, she has retold the story in fiction. The characters in The Cherokee Rose include Jinx, the free-spirited historian exploring her tribe’s complicated racial history; Ruth, whose mother sought refuge from a troubled marriage in her beloved garden and the cosmetic empire she built from its bounty; Cheyenne, the Southern black debutante seeking to connect with a meaningful personal history; and, hovering above them all, the spirit of long-gone Mary Ann Battis, a young woman suspected of burning a mission to the ground who then disappearing from tribal records. As they discover the secrets of a Cherokee plantation, these women attempt to connect with the strong spirits of the past and reconcile the conflicts in their own lives.

AAUW Book Discussion

Author Tiya Miles discusses her book and answers questions from AAUW members.

Available in print and Kindle


December 2015

Wild - December-150pxWild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail
By Cheryl Strayed

At 22, Cheryl Strayed thought she had lost everything. In the wake of her mother’s death, her family scattered and her marriage was destroyed. Four years later, with nothing more to lose, she made the most impulsive decision of her life. With no experience or training, driven only by blind will, she would hike more than a thousand miles of the Pacific Crest Trail from the Mojave Desert through California and Oregon to Washington State — and she would do it alone. Told with suspense and style, sparkling with warmth and humor, Wild powerfully captures the terrors and pleasures of one young woman forging ahead against all odds on a journey that maddened, strengthened, and ultimately healed her.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats


January 2016
National Mentoring Month

TheConfidenceCode - January-150pxThe Confidence Code: The Science and Art of Self-Assurance — What Women Should Know
By Katty Kay and Claire Shipman

The authors of the bestselling Womenomics provide an informative and practical guide to understanding the importance of confidence — and learning how to achieve it — for women of all ages and at all stages of their careers. Working women today are better educated and better qualified than ever before. Yet men still predominate in the corporate world. In The Confidence Code, Claire Shipman and Katty Kay argue that the key factor in that gap is confidence. Combining cutting-edge research in genetics, gender, behavior, and cognition with examples from their own lives and those of other successful women in politics, media, and business, Kay and Shipman go beyond admonishing women to “lean in.” Instead, they offer the inspiration and practical advice that women need to achieve the careers they want and deserve.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats


February 2016
Black History Month

Disgruntled - February-150pxDisgruntled: A Novel
By Asali Solomon, 2001–02 AAUW American Fellow

Kenya Curtis is only 8 years old, but she knows that she’s different. It’s not because she’s black — most of the other students in the fourth-grade class at her West Philadelphia elementary school are, too. Maybe it’s because she celebrates Kwanzaa, or because she’s forbidden from reciting the Pledge of Allegiance. Maybe it’s because she calls her father “Baba” instead of “Daddy.” What Kenya does know is that her difference is connected to what her Baba calls “the shame of being alive.”

Effortlessly funny and achingly poignant, Asali Solomon’s long-awaited debut novel follows Kenya from West Philadelphia to the suburbs, from public school to private, from childhood through adolescence, as she grows increasingly disgruntled by her inability to find any place or thing or person that feels like home. A coming-of-age tale, a portrait of Philadelphia in the late ‘80s and early ‘90s, an examination of the impossible double binds of race, Disgruntled is a novel about the desire to rise above the limitations of the narratives we’re given and the painful struggle to craft fresh ones we can call our own.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats

AAUW Book Discussion

Author Asali Solomon discusses her book and answers questions from AAUW members.


March 2016
Women’s History Month

TheInventionOfWings - March-150pxThe Invention of Wings
By Sue Monk Kidd

Hetty “Handful” Grimke, a slave in early 19th-century Charleston, yearns for life beyond the suffocating walls of the wealthy Grimke household. The Grimkes’ daughter, Sarah, has known from an early age she is meant to do something important in the world, but she is hemmed in by the limits imposed on women. Kidd’s sweeping novel is set in motion on Sarah’s 11th birthday, when she is given ownership of 10-year-old Handful, who is to be her handmaid. We follow their remarkable journeys over the next 35 years, as both women strive for lives of their own, dramatically shaping each other’s destinies and forming a complex relationship marked by guilt, defiance, estrangement, and the uneasy ways of love. As the stories build to a riveting climax, Handful will endure loss and sorrow, finding courage and a sense of self in the process. Inspired by the historical figure of Sarah Grimke, Kidd goes beyond the record to flesh out the rich interior lives of all of her characters, both real and invented.

Recommended by Randi Thistlethwaite, AAUW Tarrant County (TX) Branch

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats


April 2016
Sexual Assault Awareness Month

AHouseInTheSky - April-150pxA House in the Sky: A Memoir
By Amanda Lindhout and Sara Corbett

As a child, Amanda Lindhout escaped a violent household by paging through issues of National Geographic and imagining herself visiting its exotic locales. At the age of 19, working as a cocktail waitress, she began saving her tips so she could travel the globe. Aspiring to understand the world and live a significant life, she backpacked through many Latin American countries, Laos, Bangladesh, and India. Emboldened by each adventure, she went on to Sudan, Syria, and Pakistan. In war-ridden Afghanistan and Iraq she carved out a fledgling career as a television reporter. And then, in August 2008, she traveled to Somalia, often cited as the most dangerous place on earth. On her fourth day there, she was abducted by a group of masked men along a dusty road. Held hostage for 460 days, Amanda survived on memory — every lush detail of the world she experienced in her life before captivity — and on strategy, fortitude, and hope.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats


May 2016
Asian-Pacific American Heritage Month

ATaleForTheTimeBeing - May-150pxA Tale for the Time Being
By Ruth Ozeki

In Tokyo, 16-year-old Nao has decided there’s only one escape from her aching loneliness and her classmates’ bullying. But before she ends it all, Nao first plans to document the life of her great-grandmother, a Buddhist nun who has lived for more than a century. A diary is Nao’s only solace, and it will touch lives in ways she can scarcely imagine. Across the Pacific we meet Ruth, a novelist living on a remote island who discovers a collection of artifacts washed ashore in a Hello Kitty lunchbox — possibly debris from the devastating 2011 tsunami. As the mystery of the lunchbox’s contents unfolds, Ruth is pulled into the past, into Nao’s drama and her unknown fate, and forward into her own future. Full of Ozeki’s signature humor and deeply engaged with the relationship between writer and reader, past and present, fact and fiction, quantum physics, history, and myth, A Tale for the Time Being is a brilliantly inventive, beguiling story of our shared humanity and the search for home.

Recommended by Barbara Dewey, AAUW Southeast King County (WA) Branch

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats

June 2016
LGBT Pride Month

Charity & Sylvia - June-150pxCharity and Sylvia: A Same-Sex Marriage in Early America
By Rachel Hope Cleves

Conventional wisdom holds that same-sex marriage is a purely modern innovation, a concept that was unheard of in the United States’ early history. But as Rachel Hope Cleves demonstrates in this eye-opening book, same-sex marriage is hardly new. Revered by their community, Charity and Sylvia operated a tailor shop in the 19th century that employed many local women, served as guiding lights within their church, and helped raise their many nieces and nephews. Charity and Sylvia is the intimate history of their extraordinary 44-year union. Drawing on an array of original documents including diaries, letters, and poetry, Cleves traces the couple’s lives in sharp detail. Providing an illuminating glimpse into a relationship that turns conventional notions of same-sex marriage on their heads and reveals early America to be a place both more diverse and more accommodating than modern society might imagine, Charity and Sylvia is a significant contribution to our limited knowledge of LGBT history in the United States.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats

AAUW Book Discussion

Author Rachel Hope Cleves discusses her book and answers questions from AAUW members.

AAUW Members: Save 30% off Charity and Sylvia when you order through Oxford University Press! Just use promo code AAFLYG6 at checkout.


July 2016

SoldierGirls - July-150pxSoldier Girls
By Helen Thorpe

A sizeable percentage of American soldiers sent overseas since 2001 have been women. Surrounded and far outnumbered by men, embedded in a male culture, looked upon as both alien and desirable, women soldiers have a decidedly different experience. In Soldier Girls, Helen Thorpe follows the lives of three women over 12 years on their paths to the military, overseas to combat, and back home. These women, who are quite different in every way, become friends. We see their families, their lovers, their spouses, their children. We see them work extremely hard, deal with the attentions of men on base and in war zones, and struggle to stay connected to their families back home. We see some of them drink too much, have illicit affairs, and react to the deaths of fellow soldiers. And we see what happens when one of them survives driving a truck into an explosive device. Carefully reported, beautifully written, and powerfully moving, Soldier Girls is a groundbreaking work.

Recommended by Eunice Ciaccio, AAUW Colorado Springs (CO) Branch

AAUW Book Discussion

Author Helen Thorpe discusses her book and answers questions from AAUW members.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats


August 2016

PioneerGirl - August-150pxPioneer Girl: The Annotated Autobiography
By Laura Ingalls Wilder and Pamela Smith Hill (editor)

Hidden away since the 1930s, Laura Ingalls Wilder’s never-before-published autobiography reveals the true stories of her pioneering life. Some of her experiences will be familiar to readers of her famous Little House series; some will be a surprise. Pioneer Girl reintroduces readers to the woman who defined the pioneer experience for millions of people around the world. Through her recollections, Wilder details the Ingalls family’s journey through Kansas, Missouri, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, and Dakota Territory, documenting 16 years of travels, unforgettable stories, and the everyday people whom she immortalized through her fiction. Using additional manuscripts, diaries, and letters, Pioneer Girl builds on Wilder’s work by adding valuable context and explores her growth as a writer. This groundbreaking volume develops a fuller picture of Wilder’s life and times for readers who wish to learn more about this important American author.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook e-book, and audiobook formats

2016–17 ¡Adelante! Book Club List

September 2016
National Hispanic Heritage Month

The Ones I Bring with Me (book cover) by Carol Spaulding-Kruse and Kelsey LepperdThe Ones I Bring with Me
By Carol Spaulding-Kruse and Kelsey Lepperd (@lkelseyd)

This bilingual English and Spanish book depicts young Latinas growing up in Iowa, with an emphasis on the importance of education and on overcoming barriers that keep Latinas from completing school. The Ones I Bring with Me shows the character and determination of students and their young adult mentors who tell about their struggles with identity and experiences as people of color. Foreword by Maria Hinojosa, award-winning journalist and the author and executive producer of Latino USA on NPR, a radio show devoted to Latino issues.

Recommended by Jan Mitchell, AAUW Iowa eNetwork Online Branch

Available in print (Al’Exito or Amazon)


October 2016
National Disability Employment Awareness Month

What is Visible (book cover) by Kimberly ElkinsWhat Is Visible: A Novel
By Kimberly Elkins

A vividly original novel based on the true story of Laura Bridgman, a woman who blazed the trail for women with disabilities. At age two, Bridgman lost four of her five senses to scarlet fever. By age 20, she was considered the 19th century’s second most famous woman, having charmed the world with her accomplishments and brilliance. Deeply enthralling and rich with lyricism, What Is Visible chronicles what Bridgman’s career meant in the context of the great social, philosophical, theological, and educational changes that rocked Victorian America.

Recommended by Nancy Ferer, AAUW Greater Wayne Area (NJ) Branch

Available in print, Kindle, Nook, and audiobook formats


November 2016
Native American Heritage Month

The Beginning and End of Rape (book cover) by Srarh DeerThe Beginning and End of Rape: Confronting Sexual Violence in Native America
By Sarah Deer

Violence against Native American women is a historical and political problem bounded by oppression and colonial violence. This book engages with the problem head-on — and with ending it. Sarah Deer provides a clear historical overview of rape and sex trafficking in North America, paying particular attention to the gendered legacy of colonialism of tribal nations. In a damning critique of federal law that has accommodated rape by destroying tribal legal systems, Deer describes how tribal self-determination efforts of the 21st century can be leveraged to eradicate violence against women. Bridging the gap between Indian law and feminist thinking and grounded in historical, cultural, and legal realities — both Native and non-Native — these essays point to the possibility of actual and positive change in a world where Native women are systematically undervalued and unprotected.

Recommended by Hannah Seligman, AAUW national member

Available in print and Kindle


December 2016

The Poisoned Table (book cover) by Diane Michael CantorThe Poisoned Table
By Diane Michael Cantor, AAUW national member

The Poisoned Table portrays a passionate rivalry between fictional actress Isabel Graves and real-life Shakespearian sensation Frances Anne “Fanny” Kemble. A tale of ambition, romance, and betrayal, the novel traces their unconnected adventures and acting careers in the Old and New Worlds, as well as their introduction to the horrors of American slavery and to romance with Pierce Butler, one of the wealthiest men in the United States. Kemble, an ardent abolitionist, falls in love with and marries Butler before she discovers his wealth is solely from slave labor. Within the novel is a play by Graves’ lover. Set on a slave plantation, it portrays a dinner at the master’s table and the poisonous conditions that produce its bounty, resulting in an attempted murder. In the controversy following the play’s opening night, Kemble and Graves are again at odds, their rivalry continuing as they change places on the stages of theater and of life.

Recommended by Diane Michael Cantor, AAUW national member, and Lynda Daniels, AAUW Carlsbad-Oceanside-Vista (CA) Branch

Available in print, Kindle, and Nook formats


January 2017
National Mentoring Month

TheConfidenceCode - January-150pxPresence: Bringing Your Boldest Self to Your Biggest Challenges
By Amy Cuddy (@amyjcuddy)

Amy Cuddy has galvanized tens of millions of viewers around the world with her TED Talk about “power poses.” Now she presents the enthralling science underlying these and other fascinating body-mind effects and teaches us how to use simple techniques to liberate ourselves from fear in high-pressure moments, perform at our best, and connect with and empower others to do the same. As Cuddy’s book reveals, we don’t need to embark on a grand spiritual quest or complete an inner transformation. Instead, we need to nudge ourselves — moment by moment — by tweaking our body language, behavior, and mindset in our daily lives.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook, and audiobook formats


February 2017
Black History Month

Florynce Flo Kennedy: The Life of a Black Feminist Radical (book cover) by Sherie M. RandolphFlorynce “Flo” Kennedy: The Life of a Black Feminist Radical
By Sherie M. Randolph, 2005–06 AAUW American Fellow (@sherandolph)

Often photographed in a cowboy hat with her middle finger defiantly in the air, Florynce “Flo” Kennedy was a vibrant leader of the Black Power and feminist movements. In the first biography of Kennedy, Sherie M. Randolph traces the life and political influence of this bold and controversial radical activist. Rather than reacting to the predominantly white feminist movement, Kennedy brought the lessons of Black Power to white feminism. Randolph narrates Kennedy’s progressive upbringing, her path-breaking graduation from Columbia University’s law school, and her long career as a media-savvy activist, showing how Kennedy rose to founding roles in organizations such as the National Black Feminist Organization and the National Organization for Women. Using an extensive and previously uncollected archive, Randolph demonstrates profound connections within the histories of the new left, civil rights, Black Power, and feminism, showing that black feminism was pivotal in shaping postwar U.S. liberation movements.

Available in print, Kindle, and Nook formats


March 2017
Women’s History Month

Sisters in Law (book cover) by Linda HirshmanSisters in Law: How Sandra Day O’Connor and Ruth Bader Ginsburg Went to the Supreme Court and Changed the World
By Linda Hirshman (@LindaHirshman1)

The relationship between Sandra Day O’Connor and Ruth Bader Ginsburg — Republican and Democrat, Christian and Jew, western rancher’s daughter and Brooklyn girl — transcends party, religion, region, and culture. Strengthened by each other’s presence, these groundbreaking judges, the first and second to serve on the highest court in the land, have transformed the United States itself, making it a more equal place for all women. Linda Hirshman’s dual biography combines legal detail with warm personal anecdotes that bring these very different women into focus as never before. Meticulously researched and compellingly told, it is an authoritative account of our changing law and culture and a moving story of a remarkable friendship.

Recommended by Shirlea Griswold, AAUW Colorado Springs (CO) Branch

Available in print, Kindle, Nook, and audiobook formats


April 2017
Sexual Assault Awareness Month

The Sacrifice (book cover) by Joyce Carol OatesThe Sacrifice
By Joyce Carol Oates (@JoyceCarolOates)

When a 14-year-old girl is the alleged victim of a terrible act of racial violence, the incident shocks and galvanizes her community, exacerbating the racial tension that has been simmering in this New Jersey town for decades. Unfolding in a succession of multiracial voices, in a community transfixed by this alleged crime and the spectacle unfolding around it, this profound novel exposes what — and who — the “sacrifice” actually is and what consequences these events hold for us all. Oates offers a sympathetic portrait of the young girl and her mother and challenges our expectations and beliefs about our society, our biases, and ourselves. As the chorus of its voices — from the police to the media to the victim and her family — reaches a crescendo, The Sacrifice offers a shocking new understanding of power and oppression, innocence and guilt, truth and sensationalism, justice and retribution.

Recommended by Peggy Woods-Clark, AAUW national member

Available in print, Kindle, Nook, and audiobook formats


May 2017
Asian-Pacific American Heritage Month

RE Jane (book cover) by Patricia ParkRe Jane
By Patricia Park, 2013–14 AAUW American Fellow (@patriciapark718)

For Jane Re, a half-Korean, half-American orphan, the place she’s wanted to escape her whole life is Flushing, Queens. Sardonic yet vulnerable, Re toils — unappreciated — in her strict uncle’s grocery store and politely observes the traditional principle of nunchi. Desperate for a new life, she becomes the au pair for the Mazer-Farleys, two Brooklyn English professors and their adopted Chinese daughter. Inducted into the world of organic food co-ops and 19th-century novels, Re is the recipient of Beth Mazer’s feminist lectures and Ed Farley’s very male attention. But when a family death interrupts Re and Farley’s blossoming affair, she flies off to Seoul, leaving New York behind. Reconnecting with family and struggling to learn the ways of modern-day Korea, Re begins to wonder if Farley is the man for her. Re returns to Queens, where she must find a balance between two cultures and accept who she really is.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook, and audiobook formats

June 2017
LGBT Pride Month

Becoming Nicole: The Transformation of an American Family (book cover) by Amy Ellis NuttBecoming Nicole: The Transformation of an American Family
By Amy Ellis Nutt (@amyellisnutt)

When Wayne and Kelly Maines adopted identical twin boys, they thought their lives were complete. But it wasn’t long before they noticed a marked difference between Jonas and his brother, Wyatt. Jonas preferred sports and trucks and many of the things little boys were “supposed” to like. Wyatt liked princess dolls, dress-up, and playing Little Mermaid. By the time the twins were toddlers, confusion over Wyatt’s insistence that he was female began to tear the family apart. In the years that followed, the Maineses came to question their long-held views on gender and identity, accept and embrace Wyatt’s transition to Nicole, and undergo an emotionally wrenching transformation of their own that would change their lives forever. Becoming Nicole chronicles a journey that could have destroyed a family but instead brought it closer together.

Available in print, Kindle, Nook, and audiobook formats.


July 2017

Euphoria (book cover) by Lily KingEuphoria
By Lily King (@lilykingbooks)

English anthropologist Andrew Bankson has been alone in the field for several years, studying a tribe on the Sepik River in the territory of New Guinea with little success. Increasingly frustrated and isolated by his research, Bankson is on the verge of suicide when he encounters the famous and controversial Nell Stone and her wry, mercurial husband, Fen. Bankson is enthralled by the magnetic couple, whose eager attentions pull him back from the brink of despair. Ultimately, the three young, gifted anthropologists find themselves caught in a love triangle that threatens their bonds, careers, and lives. Set between World War I and World War II and inspired by events in the life of revolutionary anthropologist Margaret Mead, Euphoria is an enthralling story of passion, possession, exploration, and sacrifice.

Recommended by Eunice Ciaccio, AAUW Colorado Springs (CO) Branch

Available in print, Kindle, Nook, and audiobook formats


August 2017

Louisa Catherine: The Other Mrs. Adams (book cover) by Margery M. HeffronLouisa Catherine: The Other Mrs. Adams
By Margery M. Heffron

Louisa Catherine Johnson Adams, wife and political partner of John Quincy Adams, became one of the most famous women in the United States when her husband assumed office as the sixth president in 1825. Shrewd, intellectual, and articulate, she was close to the center of U.S. power over many decades, and extensive archives reveal her as an unparalleled observer of the politics, personalities, and issues of her day. Louisa left behind a trove of journals, essays, letters, and other writings, yet no biographer has mined these riches until now. Margery M. Heffron brings Louisa out of the shadows to offer the first full and nuanced portrait of an extraordinary first lady. Louisa’s sharp insights as a tireless recorder provide a fresh view of early American democratic society, presidential politics and elections, and — indeed — every important political and social issue of her time.

Recommended by Debbie Bowie, AAUW Keene (NH) Branch

Available in print, Kindle, and Nook formats

 

Online Author Discussions

Calling all ¡Adelante! Book of the Month Club members! Join AAUW for online chats with ¡Adelante! authors including former fellows and grantees.

Title Date/Time Location Registration
The Cherokee Rose
by Tiya Miles
December 3, 2015
7:00 p.m. ET
Online Listen to the audio recording
Disgruntled
by Asali Solomon
February 29, 2016
7:30 p.m. ET
Online Listen to the audio recording
Charity and Sylvia: A Same-Sex Marriage in Early America
by Rachel Hope Cleves
June 23, 2016
7:30 p.m. ET
Online Register now
Soldier Girls
by Helen Thorpe
July 28, 2016
7:30 p.m. ET
Online Register now

 

Stay in the Know about Upcoming ¡Adelante! Author Discussions

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