Check out who is writing for Better Know a Book! If you’re interested in contributing check out the Want to Contribute? page. Or, if you have a question for a contributor, feel free to email

Sarah R. is the founder of Better Know a Book. She is currently a student of creative writing and gender studies, and loves them despite their supposed impracticality (oy vay). She started this blog as a way of sharing her love of literature with the world, and maybe helping someone find their new favorite book (something that makes her very happy). Sarah loves to read, write, bake chocolate-y desserts, learn to cook grown-up food, go to the theater, and hang out with friends. Her favorite writers include Virginia Woolf, Pablo Neruda, T.S. Eliot, D.H. Lawrence, Flannery O’Connor, Angela Carter, J.D. Salinger, and Vladimir Nabokov. She also hopes to start a personal wordpress blog very soon (coming soon!).

Andrew Coletti has been reading and attempting to write science fiction, fantasy, and mythology for as long as he can remember (although he would like you to know that he does, from time to time, read other stuff too). His other interests include traveling as much as possible, the ancient world, and drag performance/theater in general. Some of his favorite authors in no particular order include H. G. Wells, William Blake, Philip Pullman, C. S. Lewis, H. P. Lovecraft, Robert E. Howard, Neil Gaiman, and Daniel Handler/Lemony Snicket.

Sam Glass loves reading books, talking about books, writing about books, and perusing artsy pictures of books on book-enthusiast blogs. Unsurprisingly, he works for the Great Books Summer Program. Sam also enjoys writing, television, England, cheese, and hypothetical scenarios. He graduated from Tulane University in 2011, and is thinking about returning to school to pursue a higher degree in literature. At present, however, he is preoccupied with a more immediate goal: moving out of his parents’ house. Some of his favorite authors are David Foster Wallace, J.D. Salinger, Nick Hornby, W.H. Auden, and George Orwell. He hypothesizes that J.K. Rowling will be as critically acclaimed as Charles Dickens in thirty years, give or take.


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