|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||638|
|Posts / Week:||1.7|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
The season’s horror books include Clive Barker’s “The Scarlet Gospels” and Andrew Pyper’s “The Damned.”
In Neal Stephenson’s latest novel, Earth’s moon suddenly and spontaneously broke apart into seven large pieces.
Laura Lippman reviews Stephen King’s “Finders Keepers,” the second entry in a planned trilogy that began with “Mr. Mercedes.”
The new book from Mr. Johnson, who wrote “Pym,” is about a biracial man who finds out he has a daughter who doesn’t know she is biracial.
Zoë Heller and Dana Stevens debate the merit of literary prizes for which only women compete.
Lisa Schwarzbaum reviews new books about Alfred Hitchcock, Judy Garland, Orson Welles and more.
“Palace of Treason,” the sequel to Jason Matthews’s debut thriller, “Red Sparrow,” does not disappoint.
Michael Ian Black reviews new books by Dave Barry, Brad Garrett, Mamrie Hart and more.
The historian explores an era of dizzying technological and artistic creativity, disillusionment and xenophobia between 1918 and 1938.
The author is both doubtful and hopeful, old enough to remember the way things used to work, young enough to appreciate technology.
Judy Blume’s first novel for adults in 17 years is about a ninth-grade Jewish girl and her New Jersey community in the aftermath of three plane crashes in the town.
Mr. Smith’s book examines the rise of this condition from several perspectives.
Reviews of new books by Harlan Coben, Heidi Pitlor, Benjamin Percy and more.
Tatum O’Neal and her son Kevin McEnroe, both sober and healthy, are celebrating the publication of his debut novel.
Jessica Knoll’s novel “Luckiest Girl Alive,” which is No. 12 on the hardcover fiction list, is the latest best seller with a mean girl for a protagonist.
New books by Sarah Manguso, Edward Mendelson, Donald Hall, Mohsin Hamid and Ander Monson.
In Richard Wagamese’s novel, a young Indian and his ailing, estranged father venture into the wild.
A poor family seeks opportunity in Warsaw, only to be swept up in the Nazi invasion.
Henry Folger set out to purchase as many First Folios as he could — and succeeded.
Angela Carter died in 1992, and many of the elements of her stories have become commonplace in fiction and popular culture.