Category Archives: Bookmark It

Bookmark it! “Cash Your Investment” Teaches College Graduates How to Manage Life After College

by Jacqueline Stoughton

In a world where the college degree is decreasing in its value, recent graduates find themselves in a limbo unable to get a job in the field they spent the past four years studying and preparing to work in.

“Cash Your Investment: How to Leverage Your College Degree into a Great First Job,” by Scott Eberwein is a quick, easy-to-read guide for the anxious students quickly approaching their college graduations and still lacking any set job plans after they walk across the stage.

In a short 162 pages, Eberwein explains to students in five steps the skills and knowledge they need in order to land that dream job straight out of college at a top, respectable company of their desire.

“In general I wanted to provide a resource I didn’t think was wuite there when I was going through the process myself,” said Eberwein explaining his initial inspiration to write this particular book. “My intention was to put it all in one place. Throughout the book I tried to make the reading more engaging I wanted a catch all book and supplement the advice with my own experience.”

Eberwein himself successfully earned an investment banking position with a large-scale investment bank in New York City following his college graduation from the University of Texas. All the resources and measures he took in order to accomplish such an ambitious goal he shares step-by-step in his first published book.

His guide begins with encouraging readers to master their mind and embrace the powers of positive thinking. Overall this is one of the most important aspects of landing a great first job upon leaving the college environment. Nothing is ever accomplished if the student lacks confidence and is constantly doubting themselves and their abilities — constantly being plauged with negative thoughts. Once students gain the confidence and positivity they need to succeed, their goals begin to look more attainable to them.

Eberwein then leads into the importance of finding a mentor. Ideally this is someone who has worked in the field of study the student plans to go into and possesses valuable skills they would be able to share. Eberwein explains in this chapter how this is one of the most important tools to have when looking for that first job. It’s also important to find a mentor who builds up your confidence, is encouraging and projects positivity.

The third chapter moves on to provide advice on how to conduct an exhaustive job search. This includes tips on successful networking with contacts found on and off campus, how to get the most out of an internship and apply those skills when searching for a job, making cold calls to various employers about full-time positions, utilizing recruiters, keeping up-to-date on employment listings and finally, keeping working for free as an option in order to gain more experience.

Interviewing advice is then provided to the reader. Eberwein suggests that students prepare ahead of time, do research on the company and practice a presentation by conducting mock interviews. Eberwein also gives tips on how to craft a superior resume that will get noticed by employers. He ends his book with some parting advice, reminding readers that “this is your opportunity to shine. This is your opportunity to cash your investment in your college education.”

“The Girl on the Train” Forces Readers to See Roles Differently

by Kaitlin Lyle

Subsequent to the release of Gillian Flynn’s “Gone Girl” in 2012, the suspense surrounding the lives of deceptive men and women has frequently surfaced as the subject of this decade’s literature. In reading Paula Hawkins’ debut thriller, “The Girl on the Train,” the familiar phrase, “everything is not what it seems” comes prominently into play. In terms of the novel’s countless moments of treachery, the author slyly coaxes her reader into considering just how sincerely they can trust their perceptions of the people closest to them.

Following two mysterious snippets that give a glimpse of the events to come, “The Girl on the Train” begins as our protagonist, Rachel Watson, takes the 8.04 commuter train into London. By reading her entries, the reader learns that Rachel’s journey on the 8.04 contributes to a daily routine that distracts her from the torments of her reality. Embittered by her failed marriage, Rachel’s self-destructive alcoholism is fueled on a regular basis by her inability to move on.

As a way of numbing the pain of her life’s disappointments, Rachel takes the train to conform to the crowd and exude normalcy. Along her daily journeys, the train waits at a signal where Rachel can peer into the back gardens of 15 Blenheim Road. Living in the house is a young couple and Watson, in her wistful longing for happiness, imagines their lives as filled to the brim with marital bliss. Over time, she assigns the couple names – Jess and Jason – and conjures up imaginary details until she feels part of their perfected lives. However, the daily doses of happiness that Rachel receives in living vicariously through these daydreams are abruptly shattered when she catches her beloved “Jess” kissing another man. An insurmountable fury wells within her, yet the shock that Rachel discerns from this betrayal proves to be inconsiderable in comparison to the tremors that surface when “Jess” is reported missing three days later.

Behind the disclosure of the report, the reader learns that the missing woman, “Jess,” is a former gallery manager named Megan Hipwell who harbors a shady past as a “mistress of self-reinvention.” With each entry that frames Megan’s perspective, it becomes apparent that Rachel’s imaginings were nowhere near the reality of Megan’s circumstances.

Within tangled webs of deception, Hawkins conveys intricate story lines so that each incident can be pinpointed in memory, turning her readers into critical detectives. Breaking from the traditional two narratives, the plot is told through the perspectives, both past and present, of the story’s heroines: Rachel, Megan and Anna. As the plot thickens, the three narrators share the same haunting realization that the lives they lead are far from how they appear to be. Though unaware of it at the time, each of them made a series of wrong decisions that quietly accumulate as their individual entries begin to coincide with one another.

In analyzing this particular mystery, the reader is not only placed in the role of bystander to the characters’ actions but also that of investigator as they track each clue that yields and contrasts to the many stories afoot. Characters that we initially dismiss are brought into a severe line of questioning and characters that we originally sympathize with ultimately lead us to a horrific side of their personalities.

DreamWorks Pictures recently released the first trailer of the novel’s upcoming film adaptation, which has been set to release on October 7 and will star Emily Blunt in the role of Rachel Watson.

Bookmark it: Not Your Average Love Story

by Kaitlin Lyle

In an exceptional novel centered on living and loving to the fullest capacity, Jojo Moyes unveils to her reader two distinct characters in “Me Before You” whose lives are transfigured by one another in a way that neither suspected possible.

Two years prior to the story’s beginning, Will Traynor is master of his universe, leading an adventurous lifestyle filled with new heights to conquer, beautiful women to adore, and opportunities to meet at his company. All of this changes when a motorcycle accident confines Will to a painful existence as a wheelchair-bound quadriplegic. Knowing that what lies ahead is a life of anguish that contrasts sharply with the man he once was, Will harbors no intentions of adapting to his situation, believing there to be no point in trying.

The story then transports us to the present just as young Louisa “Lou” Clark has lost her steady job at the Buttered Bun Tea Shop. Since her younger sister’s pregnancy took a toll on her family’s finances, Lou has been the main breadwinner and is desperate to find immediate work. With the help of her local Job Center, she finds an opportunity to work as a care assistant for the Traynor family where she soon becomes acquainted with Will.

At first, Will resents Louisa’s presence and makes no attempt to hide his bitterness. While Louisa is sympathetic towards his situation, she refuses to be treated as inferior by Will. With time, they form a bond that reveals their true selves. Louisa’s vibrant personality brings some color into Will’s dismal life and Will’s stories of exploration open Louisa’s eyes to the possibilities of the world.

However it isn’t long into their newfound connection that Louisa discovers the reason why Will’s family hired her for a period of six months and she soon becomes involved in what Will has planned for the future. Determined to show him the brighter side of his circumstance, Lou makes it her mission to emphasize that there is still life to be lived. In turn, Will’s happiness prompts a new journey within her ordinary life and a new page is written in the lives of both protagonists.

In one of the pivotal scenes of “Me Before You,” it is admitted by one character that theirs is not a “conventional love story,” but that does not prevent the novel from being anything short of extraordinary. While the story shares similar motifs of love stories past, the final chapters remain somber in presenting a heartbreaking yet truthful perspective of love under these conditions.

In addition, the book contains multiple narrators who reside close to our protagonists that voice their insights throughout the story’s events: from Will’s nurse, Nathan, to Louisa’s sister, Katrina.

For two people who exist on different spectrums in life and share nothing in common, the story of Will Traynor and Louisa Clark succeeds in scoring on the hearts of those who become acquainted with “Me Before You.”

To the readers who fell in love with Moyes’ work and are in need of more Louisa Clark, a sequel entitled “After You” has been released. For those interested in a visual representation of Moyes’ characters, a film adaptation of “Me Before You” is set to be released this year, starring Emilia Clarke of “Game of Thrones,” Sam Claflin of “The Hunger Games,” and Matthew Lewis of the “Harry Potter” franchise.

Book Review: “Guts” by Kristin Johnston


by Kaitlin Lyle

The first time I ever saw Kristin Johnston onscreen, she was busy shrieking her love for a fictional 80’s pop sensation in “Music and Lyrics.” Little did I know that the exuberant lady of laughter was caught in the midst of her own private hell by the time I became acquainted with her on the small screen.

On the outside, her vibrant personality and talent for bringing laughter set her career alight as she made her way up Hollywood’s social ladder. On the inside, years of self-esteem issues and fame-ridden anxieties were drawing her into the downward spiral of addiction.

In her memoir, “Guts,” the actress takes her audience aback with a heartbreakingly humble, often comedic, story of her trials and tribulations following a near-death experience halfway through her career.

Starting with the opening chapter, Johnston drolly acknowledges the fact that “an actress addicted to booze and pills” is a frequent cliché made public throughout the years, and one who writes a book about it is especially “rare” (i.e. “disturbingly commonplace”). Yet, somehow, her readers perceive her story as being exceptional from the rest of the crowd through its raw sincerity in detailing the experience at its best and worst moments.

Starting with a brief synopsis of an awkward childhood, our good-humored narrator secretly proclaims herself as a freak upon realizing that she was anything but ordinary with her hideous corrective shoes and epileptic seizures. It was there that dreams of fame were associated in her mind’s eye with leaving the “freak” personality behind, “If I was FAMOUS, it would mean that I was NOT ME, which would, in turn, make me HAPPY.”

From the moment she realized she had the gift to make people laugh, (later using it as retaliation against a school bully),  Johnston recognized her comedic strength and love of the arts as her ticket away from awkwardness. This later came into use for opening the door to her acting career, where she landed an Emmy-winning role for the show “3rd Rock From the Sun,” as well as various theater roles around New York.

However, even as her talent for laughter opened doors to a newfound career, Johnston was still plagued by uncertainties that were heightened by the Hollywood scene. For the next six years, she found herself locked in a battle of alcoholism and substance abuse.

During one night in December 2006, where Johnston was in London for a theater production, a gastric ulcer (previously unknown to her) burst, leading to her hospitalization where she was diagnosed with acute peritonitis. Realizing that her rendezvous with death was the result of her destructive addictions, the next two months brought forth an honest desire to begin again, resulting in “the endless follies and tiny triumphs of a giant disaster” that composed her heart-wrenching memoir.

Though Johnston is correct in her epiphany being as “unique as a manila envelope,” (having been told by celebrities time and time again), her refusal to depict the story with even a fragment of self-pity or blame opens her readers’ eyes to the courage it took to write down every gory detail of her follies. Johnston’s courage radiates from the pages of the book, and helps readers to relate with the theme of finding the “guts” to levitate from the secrets that destroy us from the inside.

From her time in the hospital to the decision to create this memoir, the stories that Johnston details are equally balanced with wry humor, naked sincerity, discovered joys and hidden pains alike.

Bookmark it: The Lover’s Dictionary by David Levithan

By Kaitlin Lyle

By the end of our lifetime, each of us will have accumulated a series of love stories, with trials and tribulations alike. How we tell those stories depends on the kind of experience that love gave us.

To author David Levithan, love is not just one long story to be dissected, but a collection of memories taken from the love itself. From its most enlightening moments to the smaller quips that happen behind closed doors, Levithan jots down a few abstract recollections within the text of his novel to give his reader clarity towards love among various definitions.

In its underrated glory, “The Lover’s Dictionary” reads as a fantastic reverie to English majors. It’s a matter-of-fact narrative filled to the brim with enough vocabulary to satisfy logophiles alike, all while keeping a frame for modern-day love.

In terms of telling his side of the love story, the author has strayed far from the traditional path of story-telling with every detail in chronological order and has instead constructed an intimate dictionary of his experience with love.

For each letter of the alphabet, Levithan has chosen a series of unique words beginning with that letter along with an entry that relays his understandings of love to the selected word’s definition. From words that we find in our daily vocabulary (such as “I”, “only”, and “breathing”) to extravagant phrases that occur less often (“taciturn”, “ineffable”, and “alfresco”), the author is quick to provide an observation that fits each word like a glove.

The entries range from a single sentence to a couple of pages, and a swift change in mood is detected as the entries range from detailed thoughtfulness to quiet detachment. While some of the stories are humorous in their one-liners (For “antsy”, Levithan writes, “I swore I would never take you to the opera again,”), there is a subtle bitterness towards the few stories that do not end happily: for the noun “breach”, the author states, “I didn’t want to know who he was, or what you did, or that it didn’t mean anything,”

Throughout every reminiscence that Levithan has recorded for his reader, he provides an intricate outline of an original love story, yielding some personal details to us while keeping the whole of his story to himself.

One of the more peculiar talents that was noticed in this abstract piece hints at the idea that while Levithan has placed a few of his cards on the table, there still lies a fragment of ambiguity to what he is willing to share. The lack of specific details (such as names or time) within each story, while intangible at times, makes an interesting flourish worth writing about.

Instead of having his own name or his lover’s written into the stories, he uses personal pronouns “I” and “you” in his narrations that mesmerize his reader into believing that we are the ones he is referring to and that it is us who are enduring the memories alongside him.

Though beguiling at times in an attempt to place together the pieces of a complex puzzle, author Levithan’s novel is particularly impressive with its unique ability to fasten love stories onto an expansive variety of terms. To English majors and lovelorn readers alike, “The Lover’s Dictionary” is recommended as a carrier of both moving love anecdotes and a remarkable word bank to boot.

Bookmark it: The Glass Castle by Jeannette Walls

By Kaitlin Lyle

“The Glass Castle” reads as a brilliant portrait of a family’s loyalty to one another as well as of a writer’s search for liberation. The voice that speaks throughout this memoir is articulated as one of a remarkable woman who has endured much in keeping herself secret, and yet a candid innocence is retained in telling her story as observed through the eyes of a child.

The account begins with journalist Jeannette Walls heading by taxi to a party when she spies a disheveled woman rooting through a Dumpster. While most people in New York would have automatically assumed her to be an anonymous member of the homeless, Walls instantly recognizes the woman as her own mother. In her shame, Jeannette returns to her home on Park Avenue to reflect on the past she’s struggled to keep separate from the life she now lives. After admitting this to her mother later on, she is advised to “just tell the truth”. In this day and age, it’s rare to find an instance where those four words succeed in uncovering an astonishing narrative such as this, especially when the story itself has been a part of someone’s life so carefully hidden until now.

From her first memory of catching fire at age three to her newfound life in New York, it stands to reason that Ms. Walls’s life has been nothing short of being truly spectacular. In having moved to various locations throughout the South- including Phoenix, Battle Mountain, and Welch- alongside her sisters and brother, an elaborate bundle of family memories has accumulated over time, each laced with joy or struggle alike.

At the head of the family rests the vibrant, if not peculiar, duo that is the Walls family’s parents. As is described in several passages within the memoir, father Rex Walls was a charismatic story-teller who encouraged his children to find adventure and educated them on the surrounding universe. One of Rex’s most memorable plans was to build the Glass Castle: a desert home for the family constructed entirely out of glass with solar energy and a water-purification system. Despite the chaos created by Walls’ father, this memory relays as a personification of hope throughout her adolescence to the point that it now hold a permanent embodiment as the memoir’s title.

Conversely, there were incidents in Walls’ childhood in which the peculiar family escapades often collided with the destructive force that was her father’s alcoholism.

By the same token, her mother Rose Mary was a self-proclaimed artist who frequently shrugged off domestic responsibilities, leaving the four children to take care of themselves. In turn, Walls and her siblings banded together to find hope in life’s unpredictable turns; as they got older, each of them strived in their belief that happiness lied beyond their chaotic family, eventually leaving for a better life in New York. As Lori, Brian, Jeannette, and Maureen found success in their newfound lifestyles, their parents were facing a poverty-stricken existence by their own choice, later deciding to trail their children to the city.

Each memory that Walls has chosen to unveil refuses to embellish in its details, instead following her mother’s counsel in honesty, whether the stories be happy or heartwrenching. In spite of their eccentric natures and the habits that pitted the family against each other, as author to her story, Jeannette faces the facts head-on in her writing while maintaining an undying love for the family she grew up with.


Book Review: Name of Identity

by Ruth Bruno

If you pay any attention at all to current events, I’m sure you’ve wondered at some point what roles religion and identity play in violent behavior. Amin Maalouf explores these questions by offering his own opinions in his book In the Name of Identity (2000).

Maalouf briefly explains his multi-dimensional background as a Christian Arab raised in Lebanon who now lives in France. With such an array of experience with varying cultures and religions, Maalouf is able to provide an appropriate perspective on the issues he writes of.

Throughout his book, the author questions the perception that religion can be blamed for a certain amount of violence. He argues that it is not religion that has an effect on people but rather people have the most effect on religion. Readers may find themselves questioning or agreeing with his opinion that religion is a fluid belief which changes to meet the demands of certain societies and cultures.

His arguments do not stop with religion, however. Maalouf goes on to present questions about democracy. Why is the Christianity more adoptive of democracy? And why is modernization synonymous with Westernization? What affects do these words have on societies and countries that are not praised for their innovations and human rights movements?

The beauty of Maalouf’s book lies in these questions, which are not answered forcefully by the author. Through his writing, readers will get the sense that Maalouf is the type of person who they could argue with and at the end of the day, friendships would be made.

The book reads not as a story but more as a long high school thesis. Simple wording and structured points allow for his arguments on a complex topic to be easily understood. At some points readers may find themselves urging him to continue with an issue as he will, at times, abruptly come to a close at riveting points of a chapter. He tends to write as if the world is quickly running out of paper. Perhaps he will explore global sustainability in his next book.

While his conclusions to his questions are a bit simplistic, they are sensible. The issues explored are the ones that great late-night arguments are made of.

Bookmark It!: Sarah’s Key

By Matthew Knox

In Sarah’s Key (2008), readers follow Julia Jarmond, an American Journalist living in France. Early in the book we find out that that she is in the process of moving into a new apartment with her husband Bertrand and her daughter Zoe. The apartment once belonged to Bertrand’s Grandmother, who now lives in a nursing home.

Julia receives an assignment at work to investigate the infamous Vel d’ Hiv roundup that occurred in Paris during the summer of 1942, in preparation for the sixtieth anniversary. The roundup was part of an operation called Spring Breeze to reduce the number of Jews in Paris. Around 13,000 Jews were arrested over 2 days, including about 4,000 children. They were held for days in horrible conditions in a bicycle racing stadium, before being moved to one of three internment camps. Once there, most boarded trains to Auschwitz to never return.

Throughout the book, Julia’s story is paralleled with that of a Jewish girl named Sarah. Sarah is ten at the time of the Vel d’ Hiv roundup when her family is taken from their home. The parallel stories create a wonderful contrast between researcher and subject. As Julia continues her research, looking for memorials in the city and visiting the Drancy internment camp, the two stories collide in ways that Julia could never imagine.

When I read this book, I had just returned from a trip to France. The trip, and everything I did while there, was still very alive in my mind, as it still is now. This is a powerful book. I say that mostly because it takes a horrible event in history, one that many people do not know much about, and makes learning about it accessible. This is no dry history book. It will hold your attention with a story of survival and of revival. While in France, I visited the Drancy Internment Camp. I spent time wandering around the city looking for memorials of that terrible event. It was difficult. I became aware that the people of Paris do not know the extent of their country’s involvement in the Nazi regime.

This book brings an important event out into the open. It does so in a creative method and with wonderful storytelling.

Bookmark It!: Looking For Alaska

By Matthew Knox 

“Looking for Alaska” (2005) is about the journey of a teenage boy named Miles Halter. The book begins with Miles in the midst of switching schools. He is transferring to the Culver Creek Preparatory High school in Alabama, the same school that his father attended. Before leaving, his parents insist on throwing him a going-away party, to which only two people attend, neither of which Miles actually cares about. It makes his decision to move even easier.

One of Miles’ favorite things to do is memorize people’s last words. His favorites come from a man named Francois Rabelais, who said “I go to seek a Great Perhaps,” and with that the journey begins.

Once at school, Miles quickly becomes friends with his roommate Chip, who is also known as The Colonel for his unique ability to mastermind various pranks. The Colonel introduces Miles to his best friend Alaska and Miles is instantly drawn to her. She is the most beautiful girl he has ever seen. She is also erratic, moody, overindulgent and in love with books.

We learn that she is in search of the answer to a complicated question. How does one escape the labyrinth of suffering? Alaska is so obviously crashing, an asteroid on an imminent course, that she can’t help but attract the likes of Miles. “Looking for Alaska” shows us that we fall in love with people that move faster than us even though we know we cannot keep up.

Miles is thrown into life at a boarding school and accepts it wholeheartedly. He begins to smoke and drink, breaking many other rules of the school with his friends. He has his first awkward sexual experience with a girl named Lara, who in the end just ends up being a friend. He is much too in love with Alaska for anyone else. Pranks are a way of life at Culver Creek and revenge for a good prank is guaranteed.

It seems at points that Miles has found his “Great Perhaps,” a central theme of the book. Over Thanksgiving break, he opts to stay on campus with Alaska, as she doesn’t like to go home for the holidays. They spend a night out by the football field drinking cheap wine and looking at the stars.

There comes a day where Miles’ “Great Perhaps” is taken away. Just as easily as it appeared, it leaves in a violent fashion. Miles struggles to make sense of the event. He develops an obsession in figuring out the mystery. For a while, The Colonel works with him but there comes a time where they both realize that some things just happen. It’s meant to be that way and spending our days on this earth trying to figure out why something happened in the past won’t get you anywhere.

“Looking for Alaska” tackles many philosophical questions. But they are not so obvious that understanding will be full after the first read. Under the basic story lies a current of anger, confusion and non-indulged optimism. This book is rare in its discoveries and the characters it uses to make them. I enjoyed reading this book the first time, and even more so the second.

It is a book that makes you think. What you think about most likely says something about you and how you look at the world. We can all use the moments of self-discovery that reading “Looking for Alaska” brings on.

Bookmark It: “Girl, Interrupted” Paints Honest Portrait of Mental Illness

Brayden Malley

“Was I crazy? Maybe. Or maybe life is…  Crazy isn’t being broken or swallowing a dark secret.  It’s you or me amplified.”  This embodies the tone of Girl, Interrupted. Susanna Kaysen’s autobiographical novel explores for an answer to the question:  what is crazy?

In 1967, 18-year-old Susanna Kaysen found herself somehow in the esteemed McLean’s psychiatric hospital, to be treated for depression – following what doctors claim was a suicide attempt. Girl, Interrupted is her account of the two years she spent there. Kaysen’s novel takes the reader through the ups and downs and in betweens of inpatient psychiatric care.

“It’s a fairly accurate picture of me at eighteen, minus a few quirks… I’m tempted to try refuting it, but then I would be open to the further charges of “defensiveness” and “resistance”, she claims early on in the novel.  Kaysen makes it clear that while the world has stopped for her, interrupted her life, it continues to revolve just the same outside the hospital ward.

Throughout the novel, Kaysen’s medical documents from her stay at McLean accompany the story.  The reader visits the ward, psychiatrist’s office, bathtub and many other key places in the story of Kaysen’s lock-up; contemplating this concept of “crazy” throughout.  Kaysen includes letters, clinical notes, her admission form, nursing notes and progress notes which help to give her story a sense of objectivity. The account starts in a cold, almost frightening way; the first page is a copy of author Kaysen’s case record folder.

Girl, Interrupted is a fast paced, psych thriller, perfect for anyone interested in the topic of mental health.  Every psych major should pick up this short, yet powerful book, for a glance into what the mental health industry used to be like for those who were diagnosed and required treatment.  This juxtaposition of the clinical aspect of the story along with the personal, highlights exactly what this memoir aims to unveil; the darkness of mental illness has a face, a voice and it all is sometimes hidden behind labels and diagnoses.

Kaysen’s book explores many different diagnoses, particularly the controversial borderline personality disorder.  Susanna fights the doctor on her diagnosis throughout the whole book.  She constantly reaffirms, “I’m just sad!”  She explores her illness at its most intimate moments and often follows her breaks with reality with detached physician reports, giving the reader both inside and outside perspectives.

Kaysen’s story could cause readers’ to shed a few tears, but the author does a wonderful job meshing this in with humor, leaving the reading balanced and enjoyable throughout.  Her sociopathic character, Lisa, is sure to give a good laugh.  Lisa is in and out of the ward throughout the novel and slowly her and Susanna become good friends.  Once this occurs the nurses are in for it.  Susanna and Lisa’s antics lighten up an otherwise dark and twisty story of the youth of the sixties locked up in an institution.

Kaysen’s national bestseller is now accompanied by a major motion picture starring Winona Ryder and Angelina Jolie.  Other titles by Kaysen include “The Camera My Mother Gave Me,” “Asa, as I knew him,” “Far Afield,” and her most recent publication “Cambridge.”