|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Books|
|Posts on Regator:||4086|
|Posts / Week:||8.6|
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
The British mystery writer indulged in the art for fun and never expected his character to attain such fame.
Tom Nichols examines how the information age has helped fuel a resistance to authoritative knowledge and a disdain for experts.
The humorist and social commentator says her ideal literary dinner party is one that nobody is invited to: “My idea of a great literary dinner party is Fran, eating alone, reading a book.”
The veteran war correspondent discusses her new look at why so much of the world’s conflict takes place in mountainous regions.
The 8-year-old protagonist of “Edgar and Lucy,” by Victor Lodato, is so peculiar, vivid and appealing that he becomes the book’s enduring reward.
A graphic novel, a story collection, an apocalyptic novella and New York City under water: N.K. Jemisin reviews the latest in science fiction and fantasy.
Mr. Wagamese said the forced assimilation of his parents in Canada caused their negligence with their children.
A look at several recent and pending young adult novels that explore racial profiling and police violence against young African-Americans.
Mr. Berry, who died on Saturday, released a book in 1987 that was heavy on music, intimacy and the complications of race.
A scholar finds that the marital happy endings and all-white England of the author of “Pride and Prejudice” are winning her fans among white nationalists.
In “The Crisis of the Middle-Class Constitution” Ganesh Sitaraman examines inequality not only as an economic problem but also as a threat to American democracy.
“The Accusation,” a collection of stories by Bandi, shines a light on a world of darkness after a clandestine journey to publication.
The words of Derek Walcott.
Spring — and spring books — are here.
Jami Attenberg discusses her new novel, “All Grown Up,” and Bonnie Rochman talks about “The Gene Machine.”
In “Dear Ijeawele,” new at No. 4 in hardcover nonfiction, Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie counsels a childhood friend on how to raise empowered girls.
In “Madame President,” Helene Cooper traces the life of Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, Liberia’s head of state.
In her debut novel “The Lucky Ones,” much of it set in Colombia, Julianne Pachico shows us war, drug dealers and abductees.
Sarah Dunant returns to the Borgias, a “flamboyant family of 15th-century clerics and cutthroats,” in her latest novel “In the Name of the Family.”
Three misfits scrounge and scheme in the “hazy, sticky and seedy” Athens of Cara Hoffman’s “Running.”