Nonfiction November 2017: Expert on France

NonfictionNovember-2017

#NonficNov

Click on the logo to see the detailed schedule

Here is the topic for week 3, hosted Kim at Sophisticated Dorkiness

Be The Expert/Ask the Expert
/Become the Expert

Three ways to join in this week!
You can either share 3 or more books
on a single topic that you have read and can recommend (be the expert),
you can put the call out for good nonfiction on a specific topic
that you have been dying to read (ask the expert),
or you can create your own list of books
on a topic that you’d like to read (become the expert).

Surprise surprise, here are nonfiction books I highly recommend on… France!

Click on the covers to access my reviews or tour pages

FUN REALITY    One Sip at a Time

YUMMY HISTORY    Bonjour Kale cover

UNUSUAL MEMOIR    Madeleine Project

PORTRAIT OF A HERO     a-forgers-life

HAVE YOU READ ANY OF THESE?
WHAT’S YOUR AREA OF NONFICTION EXPERTISE?

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28 thoughts on “Nonfiction November 2017: Expert on France

  1. I’ve had Bonjour Kale on my tbr for a while for my Foodies Read link up. The Sweet Life in Paris by David Lebovitz, Paris in Love by Eloisa James, and The Piano Shop on the Left Bank are all ones I’ve enjoyed.

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  2. Nice list – a visit to France is always fun, even if it’s only through books! Ha – I’m too much of a butterfly to be an expert on any subject, but I suppose since I’ve been reading so much about the Russian Revolution this year, that would have to be the nearest I get…

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    • yes, absolutely, I was very impressed by your books on the topic. I’m French, but actually Russian Orthodox by religion. Yesterday, we celebrated the 100th anniversary of the death (killed at a peace walk) of the very first priest during the Revolution. The final number of victims is staggering

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  3. I’ve heard of The Madeline Project and do think it sounds like a fascinating memoir-type book. Haven’t heard of some of the others so I’ll have to take a look at those!

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  4. Oh I love these! I haven’t read a lot of nonfiction that takes place in France, but I did love Bringing Up Bebe, which I read after having my first child. It’s about how children raised in Paris are different from American children and it gives tips and tricks to parents. It was great!

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