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"All Booked" Book Club

When I first moved to San Francisco, I started a book club with a few friends, and it has been an enriching experience. We meet once a month to discuss books on a variety of topics, including philosophy, geopolitics, finance, and personal growth. What I love most about our book club is the thought-provoking discussions, as well as the open-mindedness and respectfulness of everyone involved. It's a supportive space where we can share our perspectives and learn from each other.

Beyond our regular meetings, we also meet up for fun activities like jogging, dancing, and skateboarding. It has been a source of intellectual stimulation, friendship, and fun, and I'm grateful for the opportunity to be a part of it!


Our first in-person meetup at a coffee shop.


We cheered on and supported one of our members who participated in the SF Marathon race.

Here are some of our favorite reads 📚


By R.F. Kuang

Yellowface is a powerful and thought-provoking fiction that explores the impact of white authors writing Asian characters in literature. Kuang reflects on her own experiences as a Chinese-American author and the harmful stereotypes perpetuated by white authors in their portrayal of Asian characters. She discusses the complexities of identity and representation, highlighting the importance of authentic and respectful portrayals of diverse characters in literature. 

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Disability Visibility: First-Person Stories from the Twenty-First Century

Edited By Alice Wong

This is an essay collection edited by Alice Wong, featuring personal stories by disabled writers that provide insight into their lived experiences. The collection amplifies diverse voices and challenges societal perceptions of disability. This serves as a powerful reminder of the importance of accessibility in creating a more inclusive society where everyone, regardless of ability, can fully participate and thrive.

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How to Be Perfect: The Correct Answer to Every Moral Question

By Michael Schur

Schur, known for his work on "The Good Place," draws on his research for the show to explore ethical dilemmas and the quest for moral perfection. He delves into the complexities of ethical decision-making, arguing that there's no universal formula for moral perfection. He argues that there is no one-size-fits-all answer to moral questions and emphasizes the importance of context and nuance in ethical reasoning. 

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