En la primera imagen publicó la siguiente lista: The Anarchy: The Relentless Rise of the East India Company, de William Dalrymple. Men Without Women, de Haruki Murakami. Girl, woman, Other, de Bernardine Evaristo. Lost Children Archive, de Valeria Luiselli. Lot: Stories, de Bryan Washington. Solitary, de Albert Woodfox. The Sixth Man, de Andre Iguodala. American Spy, de Lauren Wilkinson. Pachinko, de Min Jin Lee. How to Read the Air, de Dinaw Mengestu. Wolf Hall, de Hilary Mantel.
“Estos son los libros que hicieron que mi año brillara un poco más. La mayoría fueron publicados en 2019, aunque algunos son más antiguos, pero yo los leí ahora. Espero que los disfruten tanto como yo”, escribió Obama.
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Over the next few days, I’ll be sharing my annual list of favorites — books, films, and music — with all of you. This has become a fun little tradition for me, and I hope it is for you, too. Because while each of us has plenty that keeps us busy—work and family life, social and volunteer commitments—outlets like literature and art can enhance our day-to-day experiences. They’re the fabric that helps make up a life—the album that lifts us up after a long day, the dog-eared paperback we grab off the shelf to give to a friend, the movie that makes us think and feel in a new way, works that simply help us escape for a bit. To start, here are the books that made the last year a little brighter for me. Most of them came out in 2019, but a few were older ones that were new to me this year. I hope you enjoy them as much as I did.