The House on Selkirk Avenue in The Ottawa Review of Books: A reflection on aging, memory, the unpredictable ways life is directed and changed, regret
Timothy Niedermann reviews The House on Selkirk Avenue in The Ottawa Review of Books, saying the novel “is a reflection upon many things – aging, memory, the unpredictable and uncontrollable ways life is directed and changed, regret … Karafilly has chosen a moment in time both dramatic and symbolic to create multiple resonances as she slowly drops each of Kate’s memories into the deepening narrative … We all remember. We all regret. We all have to live with our choices. And at times, we look back and question those choices. What Karafilly has done is to give us a window on the emotional turmoil that questioning brings.
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