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Marisa Wikramanayake's list of women who review books and literature in all genres internationally

Women who review

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This is the home of the database of women across the world who review English language written work and books.

To submit your data, use the form below. We don’t ask for much. 😉 The whole point of the database is to make sure women who review have more visibility so this list is publicly available to view.  If you still wish to add yourself, please use contact details that aren’t your private or personal ones, that you don’t mind editors and authors using to contact you.

To view the database, go check it out here.

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You can see the full database here.

4 thoughts on “Women who review

  1. Hi I am an Australian female writer and my book Killing Love was published by Simon and Schuster in September. I would love it it you could review it for me? I can send a copy to you. It is a memoir that has won 4 awards but sales have been slow More details at my website and goodreads reviews here –
    We need more female books reviewed with 80% of reviews in media are male writers:( for sale at

    A powerful, unforgettable story about tragedy, grief – and hope

    On the day of Rebecca Poulson’s 33rd birthday, her father, niece and nephew were murdered. The murderer had been part of her family – her brother-in-law, Neung, the father of the children. No stranger to shocking grief, Rebecca had already suffered the suicide of her beloved brother, Adrian, but nothing could prepare her for the events that would unfold at the hands of Neung.

    Killing Love is Rebecca’s journey through suicide, and homicide – the deep grief, the police investigation, the intense media scrutiny, the court case, the moments of great despair – and of her healing. It is a story of individual heartbreak and a family’s strength, and a startling portrait of family violence. It’s also an unputdownable journey through tragedy and how Rebecca refused to let it define her, telling her story of recovery with striking honesty.

    As a reluctant warrior for those who cannot speak for themselves, Rebecca talked to politicians and journalists with the hope of strengthening the systems that protect children and their families. Rebecca’s contact with policy makers has been nothing short of history-making, and her story has directly influenced domestic violence laws in New South Wales.

    Neung left a note for Rebecca’s family; he hoped that he would destroy them. This is the story of how he didn’t.

    Rebecca Poulson

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