Books by Anthony Robinson

Released: July 25, 2017

"A poignant, powerful, and insightful collection of voices seldom heard. (photos, maps, timeline, references) (Nonfiction. 12-18)"
Children, teens, and 20-somethings, from all over Gaza Strip and the West Bank, speak in their own voices about their daily experiences of living under occupation. Read full book review >
STREET CHILDREN by Anthony Robinson
by Anthony Robinson, photographed by Anthony Robinson, illustrated by June Allan
Released: Oct. 1, 2014

"Despite its limitations, this well-meaning book may help to inculcate social awareness in the children who read it. (Nonfiction. 9-12)"
A photo essay with supplementary illustrations introduces readers to eight children who live on the streets in Mozambique, Zimbabwe and Guatemala. Read full book review >
MELTEM'S JOURNEY by Anthony Robinson
Released: Oct. 1, 2011

"Starkly realistic and eye-opening, if emotionally difficult. (facts about Kurdistan, historical note) (Informational picture book. 8-12)"
A Kurdish refugee tells the story of her family's constant threat of imprisonment and deportation when asylum is denied following their illegal journey from a village in eastern Turkey to England. Read full book review >
MOHAMMED’S JOURNEY by Anthony Robinson
Released: Nov. 1, 2009

"Most disappointing is the sparse informational material, which only sketchily summarizes the modern history of Iraq and the Kurds and lacks any references. (authors' notes, map) (Informational picture book. 9-12)"
Without much introduction, Mohammed, a young Kurd, tells his frightening family story. Read full book review >
THE MEMBER-GUEST by Anthony Robinson
Released: June 10, 1991

"Golfers with a sense of humor—and perspective—should enjoy this often hilarious look at their sometimes inbred little corner of our culture almost as much as a perfect afternoon on the links."
Readers who come to this second novel (after The Whole Truth, 1990—not reviewed) expecting a lighthearted skewering of American country club elite are in for something of a shock—and a delightful read. Read full book review >