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Before one of the characters in "Girls of Riyadh" names "Sex and the City" as her favorite TV show, its influence upon Saudi writer Rajaa Alsanea's first novel is clear.
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And so another marriage ends in divorce, which is apparently fairly common in Saudi Arabia, an obstacle to a woman's future romantic happiness but not a deal-breaker.
The main satisfaction of Alsanea's novel is not literary -- the characters are broadly drawn, and the prose, at least in this translation, seldom sings -- but anthropological, a rare glimpse into ordinary life for young women in Saudi Arabia, an Islamic state where law is based upon the Quran. True to form, Alsanea leads each girl to her own version of a happy ending.
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